June 29, 2021 0

Audio Post – Production

It’s important to keep in mind that the number of different roles depends on the budget and scope of production. For films and programs that have budgets in the tens if not hundreds of millions, you’ll see the work divided amongst a large team. Filmmaking is perhaps the most collaborative art form, and the greatest films are a result of a dedicated team of skilled artists working at the top of their game. Supervising Sound Editor Perhaps the most important role in Post-Production Audio, the Supervising Sound Editor oversees virtually every other member of the sound team on a production. This includes managing budgets, ensuring that the crew is completing their work correctly and on time, and regularly communicating with Producers and Directors regarding the progress of the sound team. The Supervising Sound Editor may wear many hats depending on the size of the production and is often involved in the recording of sound effects libraries for productions, handles some sound design duties, and works closely with the Foley, Dialog Editing, ADR, Music, and Re-Recording mixing teams. Many Sound Supervisors are veteran engineers that have served as other roles on the sound team earlier in their career. The ability to multitask, stay organized, provide leadership and guidance, and work well with others are important skills for a Supervising Sound Editor to have. Dialogue Editor Onset, the primary responsibility of the sound crew is to properly capture the dialogue. Once this has been recorded, a dialogue editor will go through, meticulously cleaning up any unwanted wind, clothing or mouth noise, and generating “fill” to prevent any unwanted drops in room tone, otherwise known as ambience. This process is extremely important, detailed and time-consuming. Dialogue Editors also need to have great attention to detail, and the ability to detect slight changes in pitch and rhythm in the human voice, so a musical background is helpful but not required. ADR For any lines from production that simply cannot be salvaged, we turn to ADR. Referred to as “Automated” or “Automatic” Dialog Replacement (formerly “looping”) this process involves getting the actor back in the [...]
June 29, 2021 0

Audio Production

There are many segments when it comes to Audio Production. the first is Music Production the others Audio Engineering. An audio engineer will handle the mic placement, what kind of mics and equipment should be used, the acoustics and treatment of the room, the signal and dynamics processors like EQ, compression, etc, and also the mixing console. Yo …

June 26, 2021 0

3D Audio Solution

We use surround immersive technology to develop solutions for multiple industries. For example for the tourism industry, we develop content that gives the listener an experience of touring the park in 3D Space. This simulates the real experience of touring the park without stepping in the park. Today, the most common surround system is the 5.1 layou …

June 26, 2020 0

Quad A Academy

Audio Engineering students receive training in recording, mixing, and editing, a foundation in the physics of sound and electricity, and an in-depth survey of popular music fundamentals. Students learn engineering techniques from experts with plenty of hands-on lab experience as they master the equipment in world-class studios. Following the end of the training, a choice between focus in music recording or post-production, students culminate their studies with either a music album project or a film or TV project. They must capture, edit, and mix all dialogue, music, and sound effects.

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June 29, 2019 0

Voice Overs

Voice-over  (also known as  off-camera  or  off-stage commentary ) is a production technique where a voice—that is not part of the narrative (non-diegetic)—is used in radio, television production, filmmaking, theatre, or other presentations. The voice-over is read from a script and maybe spoken by someone who appears elsewhere in the production or by a …

June 26, 2019 0

Broadcast & Live Mixing

Live sound mixing is the blending of multiple sound sources by an audio engineer using a mixing console or software. Sounds that are mixed include those from instruments and voices which are picked up by microphones (for the drum kit, lead vocals and acoustic instruments like piano or saxophone and pickups for instruments such as electric bass) and …

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