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The areas you circled are caused by drawing the waveform at a lower resolution (pixels per inch) than the sound (samples per second). If the x-axis had a pixel for every sample then it would not look like it does. The patterns are not in the waveform, they are just optical illusions. Every program I have encountered draws the wave form in a similar ...


5

That waveform looks pretty typical, actually. If you were to zoom in much closer on the time axis, each "line" as you call it would become one (or more) peaks or troughs of the wave. As you probably know, the amplitude of these lobes represent the positive and negative variation in air pressure that transmits the sound. They are roughly centered around the ...


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I currently have a similar issue with my fender jaguar. It began right after I tightened the truss rod 1/4 a turn to straighten a slight archer's bow. The issue occurs only on my low E string, most prominently on and around the 12th fret. I tried lowering the pickups, changing the string, adjusting the bridge saddles for height. Raising the bridge saddle ...


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The fun thing about working in the frequency domain is that the maths are really simple. For example, the effect of an equalizer is completely independent of the signal you're feeding it, it's just a simple multiplication of the signal (in frequency domain) with the equalizer frequency response. What I'm getting at is that any visual equalizer already ...


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You want to plot the transfer function or the frequency response of your system (in this case an audio signal processed by an equalizer). Googling around I found tools like VST Plugin Analyzer and Deconvolver. You can find both here, and there's a tutorial on the former here. If you are into coding you should be able to implement one yourself with a ...



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