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Remember when you were a kid and your parents told you that you would never get anywhere playing video games all day? Well, they were wrong.
Richard Patrick is a world-renown musician and vocalist, best known as the frontman for the legendary rock band Filter. We've had the pleasure of getting to know Richard over the last year or so.
If you Google “Best Sounding Albums of All Time”, you’ll find endless lists of albums compiled by audiophiles who will argue about their choices until blue in the face. And while I love meticulously recorded albums as much as the next guy, that isn’t what this article is about.
There’s one genre in particular that storytellers and listeners alike have flocked to in recent years: fiction podcasts (also known as audio dramas).
More artists, engineers and producers are recording music on the go than ever before. And while traditional studio setups still have their place, the next generation of music makers are hungry for sleek, powerful and lightweight mobile recording equipment that allows them to capture studio-quality audio anytime, anywhere.
Gamers have been dreaming about virtual reality for nearly four decades. Beginning with Atari‘s ill-fated VR research lab, which closed during the North American video game crash of ‘83, nearly every industry player has donned the wax wings of VR in hopes of soaring above the competition.
If you ask his peers, Michael Taylor has every audio engineer’s dream job. As the house recording engineer for Sirius XM Radio, Taylor regularly records with industry luminaries like Paul McCartney, The Allman Brothers, Lenny Kravitz, John Legend, Ben Folds, Mary J. Blige, Seal, Ryan Adams, Cheap Trick, and the list goes on.