Audio Recorder 1.5 a fost chilipirul zilei în 3 februarie 2011
MX Audio Recorder este o aplicaţie pentru înregistrat toate tipurile de sunete pe computer. MP3 Recorder vă permite înregistrarea sunetelor din microfon, line-in, de pe internet, muzica din calculator redată de exemplu cu Windows Media Player sau WinAmp, conversaţiile Skype, sunete de la jocurile de pe computer, etc.Fişierele audio înregistrate pot fi convertite automat în format MP3, WMA, OGG, or WAV. Mai mult, Sound recorder vine încorporat cu un editor audio intern pe care îl puteţi folosi pentru a edita înregistrările.
Windows 95/ 98/ 2000/ Me/ XP/ Vista/ 7
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Comentarii la Audio Recorder 1.5
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Downloaded. Very very basic piece of software. HELP gives no help apart from telling me to to go to their website where I will get a "wealth of information about the Audio Recorder product" and where I can obtain the "Audio Recorder manual". Went there, no wealth at all and no manual. Please correct me if I have somehow missed the wealth and the manual. In the meantime, uninstalled.
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Downloaded and installed without a hitch. Make sure to read the readme file as it contains the serial for activating the program.
It starts up fast on my not so new Windows 7 laptop. Tried a sample recording through the microphone, worked great. Has three codecs you can use to save: MP3, OGG and ACM Wave.
I don't usually have to read the instructions on how to use a program, as I tend to figure out things fast enough on my own, but this program will be the exception. I can't for the life of me figure out how to record from other inputs (i.e. onboard sound). So that's a draw back for me.
It also claims to have a simple editor built into the program, but I can't find it.
But other then that, looks like a straight forward recorder. At least for the microphone part anyways. I guess it'd be great for those of you who do podcasts, for me I think I'll go ahead and delete the application as I have other recorders that do what this does and more.
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MX Audio Recorder is a VB [Visual Basic] app that seems a step down from XP Pro's own Sound Recorder, though it does have a few features that are missing from Sound Recorder in win7 ult 64 [Microsoft cut back on the app in 7]. MX Audio Recorder is also the 1st such app that wouldn't run in the win7 XP Mode VM [XP Pro 32 installed to a Windows' Virtual PC, Virtual Machine], throwing an error -- it did run in my regular installs of win7 & XP Pro. In a nutshell today's GOTD records audio to 3 formats [ogg, mp3, & wav] with relatively few settings & no added features, e.g. previous audio recorders on GOTD included editing &/or automatic recording volume control etc. It uses older code [e.g. not the latest VB files, Lame mp3 encoder, or bass.dll], & while it behaved itself *for me*, I can't say with total certainty that installing it won't mess up any other VB apps you already have.
Installation varies depending on what VB support files you already have installed... Setup includes 6 VB files for Windows' system folder, but did not replace newer versions of the same files that were already in place. Likewise the program's folder contains 7 more support files, but the only 1 registered with Windows during install was one I didn't already have. Registering those files with Windows can mean a lot of new registry entries -- that one file resulted in well over 1000 -- though MX Audio Recorder itself only uses a couple of keys to store the GOTD license data. The program's folder holds 17 files taking up ~6 MB.
IMHO the most common problem folks have is hardware that can only record from a mic, & if that's your problem you're probably more interested in recording apps that come with a driver [a few have been on GOTD], or hardware add-ons [soundcards, USB devices etc.] that often include recording &/or editing apps. Otherwise your hardware & the environment you're recording in determine the quality of your recording -- not the software -- so look for those editing & FX features you want/need... clicking Audio Editors on the videohelp.com Tools page will get you a couple of decent, free alternatives, like Traverso if you're after multi-track, or Wavosaur if not. If you want to use FX while or after recording, VST support can be important -- VST plug-ins are to audio apps what Photoshop plug-ins are to image editors. If you want to move towards the pro end of things, Sony Creative Software [started as Sonic Foundry, focusing on audio apps before Sony bought them] ran some good sales last spring, & hopefully will again this year, & you can sometimes find some good sales at musiciansfriend.com, both on pro apps & home versions that you might be able to upgrade from for less $.
That said, there really is a lot of audio software out there... For recording you might not want to focus on what formats you can record to, since most editing is done with plain .wav files -- as soon as you open a mp3 file in most audio editors they'll convert it to wav & use that internally. You can also avoid some unnecessary conversions [& the potential quality loss that goes with it] by recording in & working with the format your audio hardware uses internally -- recording 24 bit or at CD quality (44.1) isn't going to do much for you if your hardware converts everything to 16 bit 48 kHz & back. Some apps have automatic volume controls to help you get the highest volume without clipping... "Clipping" is when the volume hits the ceiling [literally] so those peaks are cut off. Higher volume is good, because raising it later in software increases the volume of everything, including noise you'd rather not hear. The potential problem with auto level or limiting features is you don't know beforehand just how loud the loudest is going to be -- if you're recording from something like vinyl or a cassette you might play an entire song 1st to set levels then record, or with a mic talk/sing your loudest, but otherwise you might lose enough dynamic range [the range between loudest & quietest] to make your recording sound dull. In higher end software you'll usually "Arm" to record [meaning everything's set but nothing's written to disk], so you can watch the level meters & make adjustments before recording -- you'll keep watching those meters, often adjusting things while recording too. Neither auto or manual methods are perfect, but both beat just crossing your fingers, finding out if you were lucky or not when you play back the results.
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This software is certainly not so powerful than Audacity, but easier. After installation and registration, I tried to record with the microphone (default option) and this software recorded a native mp3. Then I recorded without any difficulty a web radio. The quality of the sound is good : I recommend it if you want a simple and easy recorder.
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I wish I had had as good an experience as Scoobidoo #4. The thing looks wonderfully simple. The contents in the Help menu read '0'. You think, hey, what could go wrong anyway? Well what can go wrong is that none of it works. I tried to record some audio that I often record with Audacity, but nothing happened at all, and there was no way to make the choice for, say, MP3 output. When it did seem it had produced something, there was zilch sound. Until they sort out a help file or give us support, I can't be bothered. Audacity is good. Who needs this rubbish?
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