Difference between revisions of "Audio electronics"

Jump to navigation Jump to search
m
m (clean up)
 
(2 intermediate revisions by the same user not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
 
[[Image:DIY Rebuilt Vintage Magnavox Speakers.jpg|thumb|Rebuilt and refinished Magnavox wood speaker using a Dayton 2 way crossover, Peerless 6 1/2 inch woofer, and Usher Audio 1 1/8 inch tweeter.]]
 
[[Image:DIY Rebuilt Vintage Magnavox Speakers.jpg|thumb|Rebuilt and refinished Magnavox wood speaker using a Dayton 2 way crossover, Peerless 6 1/2 inch woofer, and Usher Audio 1 1/8 inch tweeter.]]
'''Audio electronics''' is the implementation of [[electronic circuit]] designs to perform conversions of sound/pressure wave signals to electrical signals, or vice versa. Electronic circuits considered a part of audio electronics may also be designed to achieve certain signal processing operations, in order to make particular alterations to the signal while it is in the electrical form.<ref name=Kadis>''[https://web.archive.org/web/20120218201605/https://ccrma.stanford.edu/courses/192a/1-Basic_Electronics.pdf Introduction to sound recording technology]'' by J. Kadis, Stanford Music Department: Center for Computer Research in Music and Acoustics, Stanford University, 2011</ref> Additionally, audio signals can be created synthetically through the generation of electric signals from electronic devices.<ref>''[https://bgaudioclub.org/uploads/docs/Audio_and_Hi-Fi_Handbook_3E.pdf Audio and Hi-Fi Handbook]'' by Ian R. Sinclair (Ed.), pp. 362-377.</ref> Audio Electronics were traditionally designed with [[analog electronics]] until advances in [[digital audio|digital technologies]] developed. Moreover, digital signals are able to be manipulated by computer software much the same way audio electronic devices would, due to its compatible [[Digital signal processing|digital nature]]. Both analog and digital design formats are still used today, and the use of one or the other largely depends on the application.<ref name=Kadis />  
+
'''Audio electronics''' is the implementation of [[electronics|electronic]] circuit design to perform conversions of sound/pressure wave signals to electrical signals, or vice versa. Electronic circuits considered a part of audio electronics may also be designed to achieve certain signal processing operations, in order to make particular alterations to the signal while it is in the electrical form.<ref name=Kadis>''[https://web.archive.org/web/20120218201605/https://ccrma.stanford.edu/courses/192a/1-Basic_Electronics.pdf Introduction to sound recording technology]'' by J. Kadis, Stanford Music Department: Center for Computer Research in Music and Acoustics, Stanford University, 2011</ref> Additionally, audio signals can be created synthetically through the generation of electric signals from electronic devices.<ref>''[https://bgaudioclub.org/uploads/docs/Audio_and_Hi-Fi_Handbook_3E.pdf Audio and Hi-Fi Handbook]'' by Ian R. Sinclair (Ed.), pp. 362-377.</ref> Audio Electronics were traditionally designed with [[analog electronics]] until advances in [[digital audio|digital technologies]] developed. Moreover, digital signals are able to be manipulated by computer software much the same way audio electronic devices would, due to its compatible [[Digital signal processing|digital nature]]. Both analog and digital design formats are still used today, and the use of one or the other largely depends on the application.<ref name=Kadis />  
  
 +
==References==
 
{{From Wikipedia|Audio_electronics}}
 
{{From Wikipedia|Audio_electronics}}
 
==References==
 
 
{{reflist}}
 
{{reflist}}
  
 
[[Category:Audio electronics]]
 
[[Category:Audio electronics]]
 
 
{{stub}}
 
{{stub}}

Latest revision as of 13:05, 19 October 2019

Rebuilt and refinished Magnavox wood speaker using a Dayton 2 way crossover, Peerless 6 1/2 inch woofer, and Usher Audio 1 1/8 inch tweeter.

Audio electronics is the implementation of electronic circuit design to perform conversions of sound/pressure wave signals to electrical signals, or vice versa. Electronic circuits considered a part of audio electronics may also be designed to achieve certain signal processing operations, in order to make particular alterations to the signal while it is in the electrical form.[1] Additionally, audio signals can be created synthetically through the generation of electric signals from electronic devices.[2] Audio Electronics were traditionally designed with analog electronics until advances in digital technologies developed. Moreover, digital signals are able to be manipulated by computer software much the same way audio electronic devices would, due to its compatible digital nature. Both analog and digital design formats are still used today, and the use of one or the other largely depends on the application.[1]

References

This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia:Audio_electronics (view authors).

  1. ^ a b Introduction to sound recording technology by J. Kadis, Stanford Music Department: Center for Computer Research in Music and Acoustics, Stanford University, 2011
  2. ^ Audio and Hi-Fi Handbook by Ian R. Sinclair (Ed.), pp. 362-377.