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Online Guide Guitar Wireless Systems
Electric Basses

 

Dedicated
BassThe lowest part of the audio frequency range; in popular music, a (generally) rhythmic, low frequency melodic line emphasising the root notes of the chord progression.
bass
guitar wireless systems are rare, but they do exist - Samson produces the Airline
BassThe lowest part of the audio frequency range; in popular music, a (generally) rhythmic, low frequency melodic line emphasising the root notes of the chord progression.
Bass
for instance.

Samson Airline Bass-System

Generally speaking though, ordinary guitar units are perfectly suitable for
BassThe lowest part of the audio frequency range; in popular music, a (generally) rhythmic, low frequency melodic line emphasising the root notes of the chord progression.
bass
, but let’s qualify this. Most radio units for guitar have a frequency response of around 50Hz to 18kHz. For a 4-string
BassThe lowest part of the audio frequency range; in popular music, a (generally) rhythmic, low frequency melodic line emphasising the root notes of the chord progression.
bass
this is more than adequate, but what about a 5-string instrument who’s bottom B string has a frequency of approximately 32Hz? Firstly, frequency response limits are defined by a drop in level of 3dB from
Flat ResponseTerm which refers to equipment that does not colour the frequency spectrum of a signal passed through it.
flat
(the ‘-3dB’ point). Given that the drop-off is smooth, it’s clear that frequencies well below 50Hz are still conveyed, albeit at diminishing levels. Also bear in mind that most
BassThe lowest part of the audio frequency range; in popular music, a (generally) rhythmic, low frequency melodic line emphasising the root notes of the chord progression.
bass
rigs use speaker systems which do not extend to these depths anyway, and another consideration is one of human perception - how is it that a low-fi system such as the telephone is able to keep you on
SustainA general term with various specific meanings in music/audio production: 1) In general terms, how well an instrument's sound persists once played. 2) The third part of the ADSR envelope used by many synthesisers, Sustain ('S') determines to what volume a note decays after it is triggered, but before the key is released. (Decay 'D' controls how fast this happens) 3) The piano pedal which removes the dampers from the strings, so that notes will continue to sound even after the keys have been released. This is implemented in MIDI as a specific message with 2 possible values: 127 (pedal down) and 1 (pedal up).
hold
playing inane music, which definitely includes an audible
BassThe lowest part of the audio frequency range; in popular music, a (generally) rhythmic, low frequency melodic line emphasising the root notes of the chord progression.
bass
line, even though the limited
BandwidthThe range of frequencies passed by a bandpass filter (the difference between the upper and lower cut-off frequencies).
bandwidth
cannot possibly reproduce the low frequencies of the instrument? The answer lies in the fact that that we hear harmonics (a unique series for each note that the
BassThe lowest part of the audio frequency range; in popular music, a (generally) rhythmic, low frequency melodic line emphasising the root notes of the chord progression.
bass
plays) which fall well within the frequency range of the telephone. Our brain then ‘fills in the gaps’, i.e. it adds the missing ‘fundamental’. Many
AudioGenerally used to mean "sound"; technically it describes periodic fluctuations of air pressure or electrical energy at frequencies and amplitudes within the human range of hearing; sound, or electrical energy that represents sound; acoustic, mechanical, or electrical frequencies corresponding to normally audible sound waves.
audio
systems rely on this phenomenon to ‘psycho-acoustically’ extend the bottom end.

 

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