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Sights and Sounds: Laserdisc players technology connextras

Welp. This is the first! I hope you find it valuable and enjoyable.

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Sights and Sounds: Laserdisc players

Sights and Sounds: Laserdisc players

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Sights and Sounds: Laserdisc players
technology connextras
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43 thoughts on “Sights and Sounds: Laserdisc players technology connextras”

  1. Hi everyone! Welcome.
    I want to give a quick note here on audio levels but first I want to thank Andre Louis for this idea. He has a channel of his own if you'd like to check it out:
    Alright, that note. My narration might seem quite loud at times (a few folks have left this feedback) but the audio levels in this video are intentional. I didn't want to be boosting anything artificially because these machines, in reality, are fairly quiet. However, some of their mechanisms are much louder. I want to preserve that real difference in volumes, so the audio level of the newly-recorded stuff is set to peak at its highest volume. The other sounds really are that quiet. Starting with narration gives you an opportunity to set the video to a comfortable level, and everything from there on out is as it would be relatively. If I made the narration quieter, then for instance when the machine ejects the disc – that would be surprisingly and uncomfortably loud.
    This is the first attempt at this new format and I'll be playing around as we go further. Most likely the next video will be specifically on that CLD-M301, and I think sighted folks will enjoy a lot of new-to-you clips that were shot but not included in the original video.

  2. The reason the player first uses the LaserDisc laser is because there are CD's that have LaserDisc video on the outside, they were used for the videoclip of the cd song that's on the innermost of the disc. They were CD Video's

  3. Lol my laserdisk player has the exact same problem but inverted, when the tray go back inside, I can hear an unhappy motor hum… A good wack and everything snap in place.

  4. The sounds being louder, while potentially interesting, don't seem as representative of real life. As I listen here in the studio, I think the laser disc sounds like I'm very small, and on the table, with my ear on the casing, listening to its internals. In real life I'd hear it at a distance of a few feet, and tune out it's noises. With all the sound concentrating on all it's internals, the levels seem unpleasant to the relative loudness of his voice. If a balance could be struck between this and what it would sound like a little further away, it would give a more realistic sound to what it would be like if I were in the room in a typical real life situation. This wouldn't be typical

  5. Absolutely go with the stereo mics. At least wearing earphones, I can better distinguish all the different sounds better – since different parts of the machine are spaced apart.
    Basically it sounds like actually being there, based on my loud clanking “school AV cart grade” LaserDisc player.

  6. The mechanism for switching sides is ridiculous… were the components for reading the disc so expensive that it was cheaper to design and build that Rube Goldberg machine? Incredible!

  7. This series is a great idea. My vision is still pretty good, but considering my YouTube “watching” is often in the middle of the night, my eyes are usually closed, and I’m relying on the audio.

  8. One fun thing to do is to get one of the serial-controlled LD players, and send the command to disable screen/audio blanking/squelch during seeking…. it makes for some really neat transitions and stuff. here's an older video i made of trying this out on my player; If you want some, i can record some b-roll for you with better audio and without me talking over it, for your own use, of CAV and CLV disks…

  9. I enjoyed the stereo. I'm delightfully surprised by how much I enjoyed this considering I can see just fine. I played this on my phone while doing things like cooking and such, and normally when I have videos playing I carry my phone around me and I look at it more than what I'm doing, but with this video I just put it near where I do most of the stuff and wonder around the room doing things, and just listen without feeling like I am missing anything. Someone suggested describing how the equipment looks and I think that would be good.

  10. Jeremy from the video that directed me here : “You can click on the video right here next to my head to watch”
    Blind people: 😑…. “Alexa. Search YouTube quote technology connextras sights and sounds end quote”

  11. I've been working with blind students for about 6 years now and I'd love to assist with the production of audio descriptions if you'd be interested. I couldn't imagine it with any voice but yours, but I'd love to help with the script of the descriptions!

  12. This is a really lovely concept, especially for folks that are sight-challenged. I really like how you describe each step of operation so people know what type doing that causes the sounds that we hear. Just wonderful!

  13. Odd. I had a spectral view analyzer app monitoring the sound of this video. During long portions of the video there seems to be a noise band between around 15 and 16 kilohertz with a strong streak close to its center. It's no longer within my hearing range but I wonder if young people perceive this sound or may even find it considerably annoying.

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