Equalizer
Equalizer
1.9.3

0.0

Equalizer free download for Mac

Equalizer

1.9.3
20 July 2015

Capture and restore audio from gramophone records.

Overview

Equalizer is an application to assist when capturing and restoring audio from gramophone records whose equalization and/or speed does not match your equipment. It has been developed over a period of many years. There is a user manual that is part of the download package. Equalizer will not operate on compressed audio files, such as MP3, and there are no plans to incorporate such a feature.

What's new in Equalizer

Version 1.9.3:
  • Revised GUI layout and scaling
  • Minor improvement to algorithms
  • Fixed bug in choosing post-equaliser setting in some situations
  • Revised layout of under interface for high-resolution, scaled, displays
  • Minor bug fixes

Requirements for Equalizer

  • Intel 64
  • Intel 32
  • PPC 32
  • Mac OS X 10.4.0 or later

2 Equalizer Reviews

Rate this app:

Derekcurrie
20 July 2015

Most helpful

Equalizer for Mac is free part of a suite of applications for recording and restoring the audio from records: vinyl etc. You can read about the entire set of available applications, how to download demos, how to buy them and use them here: http://www.clickrepair.net/software_info/
Like (1)
Version 1.9.3
Derekcurrie
20 July 2015
Equalizer for Mac is free part of a suite of applications for recording and restoring the audio from records: vinyl etc. You can read about the entire set of available applications, how to download demos, how to buy them and use them here: http://www.clickrepair.net/software_info/
Like (1)
Version 1.9.3
Prince-Isaac
02 February 2013
Holy cow! I'm pretty old and even I can't recall every having gramophone records at home, much less a gramophone. Our first "hi-fi" device was a 1950 Hoffman AM radio that included a decent record player/changer that played vinyl records. It provided years of entertainment.
Like
Version 1.8.4
2 answer(s)
Derekcurrie
Derekcurrie
20 July 2015
"Gramophone" is an old term that still applies to modern vinyl records. Somehow, vinyl recordings have become fairly popular again and quite a lot of modern music is now released on vinyl as well as digitally. All vinyl recordings are noisy to play thanks to turntable rumble, pop, warp, etc. Extracting music into digital format and cleaning up the sound is the goal of tools like these. Where I live, we still have a large used vinyl recording shop and a massive used vinyl trading show each year. I still have hundreds of vinyl recordings, despite the fact that I'm a digital fanatic.
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Prince-Isaac
Prince-Isaac
20 July 2015
@ Derekcurrie: Indeed! From what i understand of this revival is that there is no A to D conversion and purists claim that they can detect the sampling in a digital version of an analog performance. Of course there are two major factors (besides the ubiquitous 'form factor") that any vinyl record presents: extreme careful handling and storage, and the absolute top of the line turntable where the needle is barely touching the groove so it isn't eroding the analog waves cut into the record. Way above my income level, not to mention that the hearing of a 73-year-old could ever tell the difference.

Thanks for your comment.

-PI
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