Hot answers tagged sound-proofing
If you want it to be really quiet and wont be accessing the amps after they are installed, your best bet might be to just put them in a seperate room so that it will be acoustically isolated completely. If they are in the same room, you might want a case with a door to reduce the sound the amps produce.
The main challenge with digital audio is that it is difficult to tell if it has been edited or spliced together since there are no generations of loss. A lossy format such as MP3 would further complicate this as it would make any minor issues with cutting things together more difficult to distinguish. It should be easy enough to identify the speaker, but ...
An MP3 file is a very poor source for any kind of analysis. This is because MP3 files involve lossy compression, and the degree of compression can vary depending on how the file was encoded. The lossy compression process removes content that the human ear-brain system doesn't notice, but some of that information may be relevant for the type of forensics you ...
Don't put equipment that makes noise in the room that you are sampling audio from. There shouldn't be anything at all in the room. Preferably even the ventilation should be independent so you can shut it down during recording. (I've often seen where they just put an A/C unit in a window and block off all the other vents.) That's always going to get you ...
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