This application was developed to be a small tool that allows you to monitor audio in the environment for hours and even days on end, while only triggering on sounds of interest to record to disk. Triggering can be specified by signal amplitude and frequency range. A real time frequency analyses graph is presented while monitoring, recording, and during playback to display the spectral characteristics of what is being heard. A sample rate of 32k is employed, providing up to 16 kHz of frequency range. The 16 bit resolution provides over 90 dB of amplitude range. A simple computer microphone is all that is needed for monophonic recording. Audio is recorded directly to mp3 to economize disk space. Beyond the ability to immediately play back what was recorded, almost any mp3 or wave file can be played for real time frequency analyses. Musicians and aspiring musicians will appreciate the fact the predominant note of the Even Tempered Scale is displayed for each octave where a frequency peak is identified within the confines of plus or minus one eighth of a semitone (within about 12 cents). The actual frequency value of each identifiable peak in each octave is also displayed. Beyond this, the vertical lines that make up the graph are colour coded such that the lighter the colour, the closer the frequency is to one of the semitones of the Even Tempered Scale. The graph represents 10 octaves from C0 at 16.35 Hz through the last octave beginning at C9 (8372.0 Hz). Each octave is dived into 48 parts, so each vertical line represents an ‘eighth tone’. The loudest note and frequency of the entire 16 kHz range is displayed separately for added convenience, along with a peak amplitude meter calibrated in decibels (on the left). Autocord stands for Automatic Recorder. What makes Autocord so special for recording is that it is voice triggered, not only by amplitude, but also by frequency. You can set it to trigger recording on, for example, when the sound level reaches 3 dB over the ambient noise level. You can go beyond that, and tell it to only trigger if the frequencies in the audio picked up by the microphone are between say – 120 Hz and 600 Hz. You can do dictation for hours using the voice activated trigger, and never have to edit the audio file after. Sounds are recorded from half a second before the triggering event, to half a second after, so as not to chop up what you are recording. Conversely, you can set the threshold to -90 and the frequency range to 16 to 16000 (the default frequency range) to record continuously. The idea is that you can have it running all day and/or all night, and only trigger on record when there is actually something interesting and worthwhile to record. Since it records selectively, and records directly to mp3, it will never fill up your hard drive with worthless audio files. You can test your singing voice and perfect pitch, tune and strum your guitar or play other musical instruments, and monitor in real time to see if you are on key. Autocord can be used to monitor your house while you are away. You would be quite surprised to hear what your cat has been up to. Monitor your baby sitter’s interactions with the baby when you go out in the evening. Do you snore, or talk in your sleep? Don’t know because you never managed to stay awake long enough to find out? Place a microphone by your bed and set up Autocord to run all night, and to only trigger when the audio level is something actually audible. Are you a bird watcher and want to record their songs? Leave Autocord running all day while you are at work, with the microphone directed out the window, and the trigger set to the frequency range of the bird calls you want to catch. Don’t know what these frequencies are? That is why Autocord has a monitor-only mode. Set it into this mode, and watch the spectral display to see what frequencies peak up when that bird chirps. You can have it always running while you work, and make notes hands free – just speak up, and it’s recorded. When you stop speaking, it stops recording. You can also set the frequencies to trigger only on your voice, and not that of the wife or the kids. The thin white band you see on the VU Meter is the trigger level, set via the Options Menu or by simply mouse clicking within the bar of the VU meter. When the amplitude of the audio reaches that threshold, and is also within the frequency range specified via the Options Menu, you are recording. Finally, I have a notion that this software may be useful to a deaf person. Being gifted with normal hearing, perhaps I could be forgiven for making such a presumption. I am sure that the deaf and hard of hearing have abundant access to great technology these days, and I have done no research on the subject. However, I couldn’t help noticing that when running my audio monitor frequently, while watching the spectral display, that it took me no time at all to be able to identify common sounds in my environment by their spectral signature alone. Even when browsing the recording log, it was easy to identify exactly when the phone rang or the refrigerator clicked on. I can’t help but imagine that it could be useful for a deaf person to have a visual representation of the soundscape around them. A log file is generated while you record, identifying each event that triggered recording on by frequency and amplitude. These events and the filename for the mp3 created are labeled with a date/time stamp so you will know to the second when a file began or an event was triggered. The format of this stamp is: [MMDDHHMMSS]. Accumulated time and file size is displayed at all times while recording. During playback, any file loaded will loop forever, or until you stop it – whichever comes first. This helps a bit to make up for the lack of ability to navigate to a random point within the file in this first version. On playback, if the sample rate of the file loaded is not 32,000 samples per second, interpolation is employed for real time conversion to the frequency required by the 16,384 point FFT. The frequency spectrum is displayed at a rate of 30 frames per second. With the FFT, mp3 encoding/decoding, and interpolation, there is a lot of heavy number crunching. It would be best to avoid running other intensive processes in the background while Autocord is running.
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Autocord is a program that runs constantly in the background, and is activated when an audio signal is picked up above a certain amplitude within a specified frequency range. With Autocord, you can be sure that you are notified of all the sounds in your environment that are present and audible. So you can make sure that none of your important audio files are deleted, and that all important events that occur around you are recorded for future reference. Autocord will sound the alarm in order to awaken you if it detects something worthy of recording while you sleep. You can even have it automatically set itself to start recording when you are about to fall asleep at night. When recording, you can choose to record automatically when the sound level exceeds a predetermined threshold in any part of the frequency spectrum. When the same sound comes around again, and again, and again, you will only hear that one audio file. Those are the sounds that you want to save, and not keep listening to the same part of a song over and over again. Audio is saved into mp3 format. As part of this process, the timing of the recording is saved, allowing you to play back the recording at any time as a loop. When the recording is stopped, it is stopped at the exact second it started recording. No editing is required to make up for time of recording lost by this looping function. The frequency range over which the recording occurs can be set between 10 Hz and 16 kHz in 1/4 octave steps. For example, a setting of -40 and 5/4 octave means a frequency range of from 10 Hz and 600 Hz. If you wanted to record over a frequency range of half an octave, you could set the range to -30 and 5/4, and so on. Autocord can even record while you are sleeping. Set your alarm to wake you after 30 minutes of sleep, and you have the option of waking up after 30 minutes of an alarm, 30 minutes after a sound, or 30 minutes after the sound of the alarm itself. You can set Autocord to start recording when the alarm clock goes off, or when the sound level exceeds a threshold. Autocord has a sound level threshold of -90 dB, measured in the decibel, and a frequency range threshold of -100 to -500 Hz, measured in the Hz. You can also set a range of frequencies that should be recorded. For example, -120 to -600 Hz. Autoc
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Autocord does not receive any licence fee. You can use Autocord in any way you see fit, for any length of time, in any number of machines, for any number of people. Use Autocord free of charge in your personal studio, in your home, in your car, or in your classroom, on your business network, or just plain as a personal record of what you hear. It is your choice. If you are a musician or singer, you can quickly record your attempts at singing and editing them, as well as monitor and record yourself performing to yourself. Even an amateur musician could record hours of himself playing, or an amateur singer could record his or her attempts at singing. A hobbyist could record a guitar solo, an amateur musician record his or her performances of favourite music, or a band a general recording of a live show. The possibilities are nearly endless. Recording studio professionals will find this tool to be a fantastic improvement over those old-fashioned audio tape recorders they usually use, because of its ability to record on the fly, without stopping to hand over the tape. If you are not a musician, but do play or sing, you can monitor yourself in real time, and record yourself in real time. For example, you can monitor your singing voice, and keep note of how far off key you are, or record yourself singing in real time, so you can compare and see how your performance changes. You can do the same with a guitar, saxophone, or other instrument. Musicians and aspiring musicians will find this a valuable tool to improve their skills, as well as to preserve their attempts at singing and playing. Autocord is not a recording software package, nor is it designed to create or produce audio files. It is a simple, easy to use audio monitor. It is designed to be a simple, easy to use, real time audio monitor, running on a standalone Windows 95/98/NT/2000/XP PC. It needs nothing more than a microphone, and all audio recorded is simply stored to disk as an mp3 file. Autocord does not analyse the audio in any way, and does not compare it to any reference material. There is no equipment calibration required, as all tools use whatever hardware is available. I set out to make a tool with no frills, only designed to be used for what it was intended. I started with my inner child in mind, and hoped to reach out to other more serious children, 2f7fe94e24
Autocord has a lot to offer. It has modes for real time monitoring, of either an entire audio track, individual songs, or music books. During monitoring, a window opens to the left of your current display and a microphone is displayed. If recording is active, there are two buttons allowing you to toggle between Monitoring and Recording Mode. When monitoring a sound track, the Song Title is displayed. If there is more than one song, the song title is indented to the right of the song title. In Monitoring Mode, the track loaded is rendered continuously, but muted for playback. You can use the ‘-’ and ‘+’ buttons to seek to any point within the loaded song. In Real Time mode, there are 16 buttons on the left hand side of the screen, allowing the user to navigate the current track within a playlist. You can load and play mp3 files, and change sample rates. A window to the left of the playback controls will open allowing you to load an mp3 file. The window contains an Edit button and a Play button. By default the window will be sized to display the track buffer. If you press the Edit button, this becomes a source window, and any edits are recorded to the current track. Clicking the Play button plays the audio back, then reverts to the original playback control window. In addition to the Setup window, there is also a Recording window, which offers the same features as the playback window, but for recording only. You can set the sample rate of the loaded track, the output sample rate to match the input, and choose between 16, 20, 24 or 32 bit resolution. The VU Meter can be toggled on or off, or set to display a numeric field for BPM, Beats Per Minute. Outside the Scope The following are not features of Autocord: – Ability to force a track to play from a specific location within the file – Ability to extract single files from the playlist – Ability to mix and match files with various sample rates and bit depths – Ability to do real-time reverse playback (i.e. play backwards through an mp3) – Ability to modify a track in place – Ability to slow down a track – Ability to stretch a track backwards or forwards – Ability to auto transpose a track to the key of its key signature – Ability to remove unwanted parts of the track that extend beyond the file size limit
What’s New In?
***These are rough estimates based on available evidence. This is a work in progress, and adjustments are to be expected and welcomed. *This is a major update. The previous version was designed for downloading with a disk image, but now, you can run the downloaded version without needing to burn a disk image. *The new design is quite different from the previous version, and the user interface is easier to use. You can now record selective data from any number of simultaneous audio sources by simply selecting which one is to be monitored. The software is designed to be very efficient and silent in operation, so it does not interfere with the audio sources being monitored. *A live recording of the setting of the default thresholds is available to help in determining which you might want to use. *All of the screens in the original version have been replaced with a single screen which functions as a sort of flyout menu from which you can choose any of the options to view and control at any time. *All of the recording ‘hit’ recordings, whether audio or video, have been eliminated. As mentioned before, the idea is that you should only record when there is something of interest, or value, to be recorded. *The previous recording format was 7z which is a compressed archive file. It is supported in all recent versions of Windows. The current file format is compressed with a proprietary format. It is smaller and more efficient, and is the default format for Windows Vista. *The previous version of Autocord recorded directly to disk without the need to change the format. There is no longer the need to open WAV or MP3 files or even change the format. *Some audio files that had been recorded over a period of months were available for playback. I have done a little research on the subject, and I have discovered that audio files, like human DNA, become decompressed only when played, and this is true for a long time afterwards. A file that was originally recorded directly to disk a week ago could be played for hours without decompression. The new version of Autocord now does not record directly to disk, and thus the need to decompress previous recordings is eliminated. *The 24 bit sampling of full range audio that was available in the previous version is now at least twice as loud and has a much better resolution. The spectral display is displayed for more information. You can hear more of the ‘fuzz’ and ‘bite’ that was missing in the
System Requirements For Autocord:
Minimum: OS: Windows 10 (64 bit) and Windows 7 (64 bit) Processor: Dual-Core Intel i3, or Quad-Core AMD Memory: 6 GB RAM (8 GB recommended) Graphics: NVIDIA® GeForce® GTX 460 (256 or newer) or Radeon™ HD 7850 (256 or newer) with 1 GB of VRAM. DirectX®: Version 11 Network: Broadband internet connection. Storage: 2 GB available space Recommended: OS: Windows 10