William Case wrote:
Unfortunately the background digital audio theory comes straight from my
electronics and communication engineering degree course (15 years ago),
but I guess became "common knowledge" to me due to interest and
continued usage, both for at home and work (where we use audio DSP black
boxes to save on needing to supply separate audio mixers, equalizers,
volume controls, and audio routing boxes to client jobs). If you are
into guitar, you might like to try a program like rakarrack. This
provides audio processing functionality similar to what those DSP boxes
can do, without the expense; but it does require a pretty decent CPU,
and an understanding of the jack audio connection kit.
David, Thank you;
If you cut and pasted these answers, I would love to know where (or what
site) you got them. If you took the time to write them off the top of
your head, I doubly thank you. You have given me enough information to
do some proper research of my own particular questions and do a small
write up for my own use.
While I was expanding on Tim's answer's, I found myself starting to
spout technical terms; I just backpedalled each time and tried to find
non-technical words to describe the way things are.
In terms of audio apps in fedora, my summarizing way over-simplifies
things, but hopefully it gives a good idea of the makeup of the system.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/PulseAudio flowchart a few screens down
http://0pointer.de/blog/projects/guide-to-sound-apis.html for a what
sound system fits best where)
Thanks for the complement, David T.
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