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A standard for WAV is 48K / 16 bit mono, or stereo if there's ambiance or presence you'd like to preserve. The last two parameters are a consequence of those choices and you can calculate them based on your selection. Then any compression you might apply afterward will have a good starting basis. If all you're after is intelligibility, a lower sample rate ...


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I would recommend to make some changes in your system: add some sound mixer to mix all the mics and create 'intersound' signal add a commentators unit for 2-3 commentators and/or guest - it will solve most of you problems, there are many models from Glensound, Sonofex, CTP and others combine intersound with commentators' mix to create 'program sound' ...


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When I first started doing this, I always thought it was better to give them "clean" audio as well. I've since figured out that they want to hear themselves. Also they want to hear each other, so really you do not want a separate feed for them. Depending on what you are broadcasting, you may not even need the sound from the event. The only issue you're ...


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There's a variety of software available for live video manipulation, from the minimalistic, developer-oriented vvvv and pd, to the more aesthetically pleasing Max/MSP and Troikatronix Isadora. I've used each of these in some capacity, and personally I prefer Isadora, as it is more intuitive to use and get a basic patch up and running in a short time than ...


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I recommend VVVV also. You could make a patch that controls many video effects with levels from microphone input. Take a look at Video Effects and Compositing Tutorials Basic tutorials and examples on how to use TextureFX nodes to work with the same tricks and techniques you could previously achieve only in Photoshop or After Effects. And what's ...


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Professional film makers generally use audio recorded separately from the video on dedicated recorders using professional mics (using XLR cables and the like). 3.5 mm audio connectors in particular are almost exclusively a consumer level connector. So for a professional level, the answer is use something like a Zoom h4n, h5 or h6 and microphones of your ...


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There are several programs available that allow you to do that. One very popular tool in the live visual industry is MAX (especially Max for Live). Its a visual programming language to create visuals for live performances that also integrates into a few tools like Ableton Live. A program that I personally use at work is called vvvv, its a visual programming ...


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What you can always do is intercept the signal before it goes into the camera. Buy a small mixer, plug the mic into it and use the headphone out of the mixer to monitor the mic. Then take the master stereo out of the mixer and run it into your camera. You should get on the camera what you hear on the phones. You may want one of the HDMI audio extractors to ...



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