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The noises are caused by electronics picking up wireless signals from your mobile phone and translating the interference into sound. Well-shielded circuits won't have this problem, but it's common in consumer electronics and some musical equipment, notably guitar leads. There's no damage to your equipment, and if the sound is a problem just keep the phone ...


3

Izotope RX has a tool called de-construct, which is basically a mixer between the tonal and noisy parts of a sound, tonal being the partials that are related. To achieve what you want you set the tonal gain fader to -inf (the lowest). It is not a real time tool, though.


2

The above two answers are correct, however, here is some more details: It's called electrostatic interference. It's caused by unbalanced cables picking up radio waves, basically acting as a radio antenna. If you are using an amplifier or a loud speaker this may be fixed by running a balanced cable instead or an unbalanced cable. If you go to purchase one ...


1

Mesh is quiter. I have a Roland TD-8 (all mesh drums) and have compared that to rubber pads. The issue (which I also have) is twofold : The sound coming from the pad itself, and how much is transferred to the floor- which then transfers to adjacent rooms and of course to the room under you. The rubber pad is a solid hit - quiet, but transfers the shock of ...


1

Another thing you can use is a high quality digital delay for the high frequencies through the stage mains since they travel faster then the bass frequencies. Things will sound less muddled. You can also use a 3rd and 4th speaker in the back of the room with the live mix delayed on the stage mains and the rear or mid-room speakers non-delayed. Van Halen ...



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