Some of the plugins that I used for vocal processing were the Waves Greg Wells VoiceCentric and Waves Clarity Vx, which offered a simple and effective way to enhance the sound quality with just one control. These plugins use a powerful algorithm that automatically adjusts the parameters based on the input signal and the desired effect. Another plugin that I found very useful was Waves DeBreath, which can remove unwanted breath sounds from vocal recordings. This plugin is not only great for podcasting, but also for music production, as it can handle different types of microphones and vocal styles. For example, I used it with the Shure Sm7b, a dynamic microphone that can pick up some background noise, and it did a great job of cleaning up the signal.
In addition to the plugins, I also used some basic EQ and compression to balance the frequency spectrum and the dynamics of the vocal track. I applied a high-pass filter to cut out the low-end rumble and a gentle boost around 3 kHz to bring out some clarity and presence. I also used a compressor with a low ratio and a high threshold to smooth out any peaks and level out the volume. I did not want to over-compress the voice, as it would sound unnatural and lose its dynamics.
One of the challenges that I faced while podcasting was dealing with plosives, which are the popping sounds that occur when pronouncing certain consonants like P and B. These sounds can cause distortion and clipping in the recording, and they are hard to fix in post-production. To prevent them, I used a pop filter, which is a mesh screen that goes between the microphone and the mouth. The pop filter reduces the impact of the air pressure from the mouth and disperses it evenly. This way, the microphone does not get overloaded by the plosives and the recording sounds cleaner and clearer.
Dumpper V 70 0 English VersionDumpper V 70 0 English Version
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Another challenge that I encountered was finding a suitable room for recording. Ideally, I would have liked to record in a soundproof booth or a studio, but that was not possible due to budget and space constraints. Instead, I had to improvise and use whatever materials I had at hand to create a makeshift recording booth. I used some blankets, pillows, foam panels, and cardboard boxes to cover the walls and the floor of a small closet. This helped to reduce the echo and reverb in the room and to isolate the microphone from any external noise sources. The result was not perfect, but it was good enough for my purposes. 0efd9a6b88