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  1. Registered User

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    Default not music, but amazing nightingale song

    this season, nightingale nests only 10 meters from my recording studio
    recorded him these nights

    Last edited by dedindi; 04-17-2020 at 02:13 AM.

  2. A Passion Play ...

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    Sacramento CA.
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    Very cool. Thank you for that.
    Eric G : Pearl,pAiSTe,Remo,Vic Firth,SKB,Roc n Soc,Roland V-Drums. Masters MCX Chestnut fade.
    22"x18",10"x8",12"x9",16"x16". Ian Paice Snare. Why not ...

  3. Registered User

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    Quote Originally Posted by Eric View Post
    Very cool. Thank you for that.
    my pleasure =)

  4. Registered User

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    Jan 2010
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    take a look on my another soundscape recorded on a summer night
    for recording, i used the chain
    mic pair AKG414 - tube preamp Drawmer 1969 - tube EQ EAR825 - tube limiter Manley Vary mu

    the crickets choir


    here are you can find the downloads of these nature sounds in wave 24/48, flac, and mp3

    https://musictales.club/tags/nature-sounds

    it's free for listening and sound production

    Serg

  5. Registered User

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    Jan 2010
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    i was going to record bees for a long time
    it was not an easy task
    now i don’t think that bees are such hard workers as it described in fairy tales
    a plum bush blossomed near the studio
    i waited for bees one week connecting daily 100m of cables
    but they appeared only once and buzzed just two hours
    the wind hindered recordings
    so there is only 10 minutes but it is excellent
    this record is quieter than my other soundscapes
    but I did not raise the volume to an unnatural level
    bees are very quiet creatures


  6. Registered User

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    This review contains a transcript of the sounds of one overnight recording session featuring bird songs, cricket choirs, wind blowing, and other sounds of nature.

    These soundscapes were recorded during spring in the depths of a mixed forest where a set of microphones captured a stereo panorama. The captured soundscapes are that of a meadow with a diameter of about 100 meters that produces a multi-level echo and deep reverb.

    The nature concert opens with a nightingale recorded around midnight who tirelessly varies its song for an hour until it was frightened off by a creature who made a distinct rustle of foliage not far from the bird. The nightingale sings from the bush located on the left while the recording is balanced by the choirs of crickets audible, for the most part, in the right channel. In the center of the stereo panorama, you can clearly hear the wind sir the crowns of tall trees and then gradually subside towards the end of the track. In the background, another nightingale can sometimes be heard singing far in the depths of the forest.

    Nightingale song accompanied by wind, crickets, and woodland sounds:


    As you can hear, the soundscape is very much reminiscent of a musical performance since both the nightingale and the cricket choirs are tuned to a general tonic which in certain fragments of the recording is very close to the note E.

    After some time, the nightingale resumes its chanting, now having settled in the depths of the meadow. The bird's volume decreased due to the distance from the microphone but now it sings closer to the far edge of the forest meadow and the reverb has become deeper and more distinct. In the second part of the recording, the bird bustle increases to proclaim the dawn of a new day.

    Nightingale song in the predawn hours gives way to various bird calls and morning bustle:
    https://youtu.be/dl6l5-nNtOw

    On the left channel of the next soundscape, you can hear the red-backed shrike singing in the bush where the nightingale previously located. Perhaps it was the shrike nesting here who frightened off the nightingale. On the recording, the nightingale is still singing in the background surrounded by other birds.

    Shrike morning calls with nightingale and multiple birds in the background:
    https://youtu.be/nvfr8BgpxNA

    The following short piece contains a bird trio of the shrike, warbler, and nightingale. The warbler that comes later has an alarm-like call that goes well with the chirping of the shrike who will soon be silent. The warbler and shrike are heard in the left channel while a nightingale, singing in the distance, fills the background.

    Bird trio of shrike, warbler, and nightingale jamming together in the woods:
    https://youtu.be/1rLDCRfge-c

    The final morning recording of this set features all the awakened winged inhabitants of the forest, including the woodpecker tapping at the trunks of pine trees and flying around the meadow. By this time, сrickets have fallen almost completely silent and are partially overshadowed by the morning bustle of many species of birds.

    Morning bird orchestra featuring nightingale, shrike, warbler, and woodpecker:
    https://youtu.be/t78Ipdw7h0Y

    download these soundscapes for free in mp3, flac, wave 24/48
    https://musictales.club/tags/nature-sounds
    Last edited by dedindi; 06-14-2020 at 05:48 AM.

  7. Registered User

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    Jan 2010
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    i finally uploaded the soundscapes i recorded in September. since the birds are entirely silent at this time, there are fantastic cricket choirs drowning in the sounds of the wind. here are four soundscapes i captured with different techniques ortf, xy, ms, and blumlein pair.

    ortf


    xy
    https://youtu.be/LFBPJnyigPE

    ms
    https://youtu.be/m7Qjq3teJRo

    blumlein pair
    https://youtu.be/sNitIn95JFk


    free downloads https://musictales.club/tags/nature-sounds

  8. Registered User

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    Jan 2010
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    my summer attempts to catch the golden oriole song

    Of all the birds in the Northern hemisphere, the golden oriole has one of the most bewitching songs often reminiscent of a florid flute melody if it were played in a low register. This rather large bird with yellow and black plumage prefers to live in the crowns of tall trees and rarely appears in open spaces.

    When moving through the treetops, a pair of golden orioles are most likely to either perform what sounds like a genuine flute duet with fanciful variations or simply communicate by using harsh calls that resemble yowls of a cat whose tail has been stepped on.

    This review contains a transcript of the sounds recorded in June during daylight hours featuring songs and calls of golden orioles accompanied by other birds, insects, wind, and other sounds of nature. These soundscapes were recorded in the depths of a mixed forest where a set of microphones captured a stereo panorama. The captured soundscapes are that of a meadow with a diameter of about 100 meters that produces a multi-level echo and deep reverb.

    The recording session begins in the early hours, and a soft breeze can be heard moving the crowns of deciduous and coniferous trees in a sonic imitation of the sea surf, somewhat drowning out the bustle of morning birds. The golden oriole sings in the distance but its legato melody is clearly audible in the center of the stereo panorama and completely fills the background thanks to the layered echo of a forest meadow.

    Listen to Golden oriole song accompanied by other birds:
    https://youtu.be/Z8bzqJ-Agns

    Closer to noon, the chirping of grasshoppers and bush-crickets comes to the foreground of the soundscape, creating a truly meditative environment, especially with the recurring rustle of the wind. Shifting a little to the right, the golden oriole spreads its song through the meadow, now complemented by muted calls of other birds including thrushes, wagtails, and swallows.

    Listen to Golden oriole song accompanied by insects and other birds:
    https://youtu.be/S_FL225ZKDQ

    By afternoon, the wind significantly picks up and completely masks all sounds produced by insects and birds, except for the loud communication between the pair of golden orioles still audible in the left channel. The couple alternates the scandalous call with their usual song performed in a higher register, and their voices gradually subside as the birds retire into the depths of the forest. Here you can also hear the creak of a tree swaying in the wind.

    Listen to Golden orioles' talk accompanied by wind and other birds:
    https://youtu.be/g2QYRg6EV70

    In the next soundscape, the golden oriole is localized in the left channel, while on the right you can hear the shrill call of the shrike and the distant song of another golden oriole. The wind, grasshoppers, and other birds also continue to harmonize.

    Listen to Golden oriole song accompanied by wind:
    https://youtu.be/ejJnRkIBVL4

    For your relaxation, here is another extended soundscape from June of this year recorded in the afternoon. The recording features the sounds of birds and insects of the grassy meadow sheltered in a dense forest far from urban or industrial areas. On this hot summer day, the insects not once interrupted their song throughout the heatwave while the wind intensified and abated, revealing small details such as the small hammering sound in the left channel. This is the sound of a song thrush attempting to break the shell of a grape snail against the stone to eat the slug inside. Spans of swallows and insects sometimes interrupt the idyllic soundscape by moving right in front of the microphones. Golden orioles can also be heard moving closer from time to time.

    Listen to Woodland soundsóbird calls, insects, and wind recorded on a summer morning:
    https://youtu.be/oau0IoPfqVc

    The soundscapes are processed with analog equipment and the maximum playback volume does not exceed their naturally-occurring volume levels, so you can listen to it without fear of hearing fatigue.

  9. Registered User

    Join Date
    Jan 2010
    Posts
    19

    Default

    my summer attempts to catch the golden oriole song

    Of all the birds in the Northern hemisphere, the golden oriole has one of the most bewitching songs often reminiscent of a florid flute melody if it were played in a low register. This rather large bird with yellow and black plumage prefers to live in the crowns of tall trees and rarely appears in open spaces.

    When moving through the treetops, a pair of golden orioles are most likely to either perform what sounds like a genuine flute duet with fanciful variations or simply communicate by using harsh calls that resemble yowls of a cat whose tail has been stepped on.

    This review contains a transcript of the sounds recorded in June during daylight hours featuring songs and calls of golden orioles accompanied by other birds, insects, wind, and other sounds of nature. These soundscapes were recorded in the depths of a mixed forest where a set of microphones captured a stereo panorama. The captured soundscapes are that of a meadow with a diameter of about 100 meters that produces a multi-level echo and deep reverb.

    The recording session begins in the early hours, and a soft breeze can be heard moving the crowns of deciduous and coniferous trees in a sonic imitation of the sea surf, somewhat drowning out the bustle of morning birds. The golden oriole sings in the distance but its legato melody is clearly audible in the center of the stereo panorama and completely fills the background thanks to the layered echo of a forest meadow.

    Listen to Golden oriole song accompanied by other birds:


    Closer to noon, the chirping of grasshoppers and bush-crickets comes to the foreground of the soundscape, creating a truly meditative environment, especially with the recurring rustle of the wind. Shifting a little to the right, the golden oriole spreads its song through the meadow, now complemented by muted calls of other birds including thrushes, wagtails, and swallows.

    Listen to Golden oriole song accompanied by insects and other birds:
    https://youtu.be/S_FL225ZKDQ

    By afternoon, the wind significantly picks up and completely masks all sounds produced by insects and birds, except for the loud communication between the pair of golden orioles still audible in the left channel. The couple alternates the scandalous call with their usual song performed in a higher register, and their voices gradually subside as the birds retire into the depths of the forest. Here you can also hear the creak of a tree swaying in the wind.

    Listen to Golden orioles' talk accompanied by wind and other birds:
    https://youtu.be/g2QYRg6EV70

    In the next soundscape, the golden oriole is localized in the left channel, while on the right you can hear the shrill call of the shrike and the distant song of another golden oriole. The wind, grasshoppers, and other birds also continue to harmonize.

    Listen to Golden oriole song accompanied by wind:
    https://youtu.be/ejJnRkIBVL4

    For your relaxation, here is another extended soundscape from June of this year recorded in the afternoon. The recording features the sounds of birds and insects of the grassy meadow sheltered in a dense forest far from urban or industrial areas. On this hot summer day, the insects not once interrupted their song throughout the heatwave while the wind intensified and abated, revealing small details such as the small hammering sound in the left channel. This is the sound of a song thrush attempting to break the shell of a grape snail against the stone to eat the slug inside. Spans of swallows and insects sometimes interrupt the idyllic soundscape by moving right in front of the microphones. Golden orioles can also be heard moving closer from time to time.

    Listen to Woodland soundsóbird calls, insects, and wind recorded on a summer morning:
    https://youtu.be/oau0IoPfqVc

    The soundscapes are processed with analog equipment and the maximum playback volume does not exceed their naturally-occurring volume levels, so you can listen to it without fear of hearing fatigue.

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