AudioLeak
AudioLeak
3.1.3

4.8

AudioLeak free download for Mac

AudioLeak

3.1.3
13 January 2013

Professional audio equivalent level analyzer.

Overview

AudioLeak is a Leq (Long-term Equivalent Loudness Level) Analyzer for audio files / live audio input:
  • Peak, Unweighted and A-Weighted RMS Leq (Table and Graph)
  • Accurate Conformity to A-Weighting standard
  • A-Weighting Supported Sample Rates: 44.1, 48, 88.2, 96, 176.4, 192, 352.8, 384 kHz
  • Analyze Audio Files of Any Length
  • Simultaneous, multithreaded file and live audio measurement
  • 200x real-time or faster file analysis on newer Macs: one hour of audio takes just seconds to process
  • Quick and easy to use, includes all of the above plus illustrated User Guide
  • Optional (with activation code): ITU BS.1770 LKFS loudness estimation, Histograms, Automatic Normalization, unique "FireFly" audio input metering, more
  • Professional Version available: Batch file processing, Variable Integration Time, Logging, Automatic Analysis Saves, Live 5.1 Channel LKFS, more
  • Details included in documentation included with AudioLeak download
  • Compatible with Mac OS X 10.4 and later (including Mac OS X 10.6 Snow Leopard), G3, G4, G5, Intel processor

What's new in AudioLeak

Version 3.1.3:
  • Corrected issue where maximum of (L) or (R) was used instead of LKFS when normalizing files, if LKFS filter was selected
  • AudioLeak standard version now retains preferred filter setting across launches

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1 AudioLeak Reviews

Rate this app:

Macminicooper
23 April 2006

Most helpful

Simply put, excellent program. The graph is beautiful and easy to read. You can even analize an audio file while logging a live audio input. Nice!
Like (1)
Version 1.1
Macminicooper
23 April 2006
Simply put, excellent program. The graph is beautiful and easy to read. You can even analize an audio file while logging a live audio input. Nice!
Like (1)
Version 1.1
1 answer(s)
SMcCandlish
SMcCandlish
15 November 2012
Sounds faintly interesting, but unless it can do what iVolume can (make iTunes or whatever do better volume normalization on the fly), it doesn't seem terribly useful. Looking at a graph of volume level doesn't seem to serve a *purpose*.
Like (1)