[LAD] Listing lowest and highest frequencies in a track?
jeremysalwen at gmail.com
Fri Aug 31 18:43:45 UTC 2012
You're probably even more interested in the lowest frequency component of
the bass itself. If you're able to freeze JAAA at a point where the bass
is playing a loud clear note and there isn't much other noise, then you
should be able to see a pattern in the spectrogram. There should be a
series of evenly spaced spikes or bumps. If you want to verify you've
identified them correctly, if you watch JAAA in real-time, you should see
these spikes "bump up" whenever the bass comes in. Find the frequency of
the lowest spike and that is the frequency of the lowest component of the
note the bass is playing.
On Tue, Aug 28, 2012 at 7:52 AM, Harry van Haaren <harryhaaren at gmail.com>wrote:
> I use Fons' JAAA for this. It has a "freeze" button, so when you hear a
> low note, you'll see it, then hit freeze, then there's peak analysers that
> you can place on the display, and it'll tell you its Hz (and estimate a
> note). dB can be read right off the Y axis.
> It doesn't analyse the whole song as such, but it'll get you going. Small
> post on DnB production / mastering, uses JAAA for visualizing the audio:
> Cheers, -Harry
> On Tue, Aug 28, 2012 at 5:54 AM, Bearcat M. <hometheater at feline-soul.com>wrote:
>> Is there a Linux program out there that i can throw a wave file at that
>> will tell me what the lowest and highest frequencies are in it, where
>> they are and at what dB they occur?
>> I was listening to some dubstep today and wondering how low it really
>> went. I would bet that most of the "bassy" music i have doesn't even go
>> below 30 hz.
>> Linux-audio-dev mailing list
>> Linux-audio-dev at lists.linuxaudio.org
> Linux-audio-dev mailing list
> Linux-audio-dev at lists.linuxaudio.org
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