AES News

Centennial Issue of the AES Journal

JOURNAL OF THE AUDIO ENGINEERING SOCIETY

Volume 25 Number 10/11,  1977 October/November

 

Centennial issue...

The Phonograph and Sound Recording After One-Hundred Years

CONTENTS

 
FOREWORD
Before the Phonograph Warren Rex Isom 656
SECTION I / HISTORICAL
Introduction: A Wonderful Invention but not a Breakthrough Warren Rex Isom 657
Edison and his Contributions to the Record Industry  Walter L. Welch 660
Emile Berliner, Eldridge Johnson, and the Victor Talking Machine Company Edgar Hutto, Jr. 666
SECTION II / TECHNOLOGY
Introduction: The Technology of the Record Industry-Perfection Without Notice Warren Rex Isom 674
Microphones for Recording Harry F. Olson 676
Loudspeakers John Eargle 685
Studios and Studio Equipment John Borwick 689
Magnetic Recording for Original Recordings John T. Mullin 696
Record Manufacturing: Making the Sound for Everyone Joseph C. Ruda 702
Record Materials:
    Part I: Chemical Technology in the Edison Recording Industry LeahS.Burt 712
    Part II: Evolution of the Disc Talking Machine Warren Rex Isom 718
    Part Ill: Vinyl Compound for the Phonographic Industry S. K. Khanna 724
The High-Fidelity Phonograph Transducer B. B. Bauer 729
Record Changers, Turntables, and Tone Arms-A Brief Technical History James H. Kogen 749
Electronic Home Music Reproducing Equipment Daniel R. von Recklinghausen 759
Home Music Reproducing Equipment-Performance and Styling M. L. Alexander 772
SECTION III / THE INDUSTRY
Introduction: Great Music for All and for All Occasions Warren Rex Isom 777
The Graphic Arts and the Record Industry Lewis Garlick 779
The Record Industry in the United States Stephen Traiman 785
The Record Industry in Europe Peter Jones 789
The Record Industry in Latin America George M. Tavares 795
Far East-Problems and Growth Potential Tokugen Yamamoto 800
The Recording Industry in Japan  Toshiya Inoue 802
Mechanical Sound Recording in Czechoslovakia Jiri Struska 809
Corroboree and Other Music Ray Darnell 813
SECTION IV / INNOVATIONS
Introduction: Before the Fine Groove and Stereo Record and Other Innovations  Warren Rex Isom 815
The LP and the Single William S. Bachman 821
The Coming of Stereo H. E. Roys 824
Magnetic Tape Recording- Reels, Cassettes, or Cartridges? Oscar P. Kusisto 828
The Jukebox, the Radio and the Record A. G. Bodoh  836
Quadraphony-A Review J. G. Woodward 843
Electronic Music Robert A. Moog 855
SECTION V / THOSE WHO CREATE
Introduction: The Art of Becoming a Creative Member of the Record Industry Has Become a Science Warren Rex Isom 862
The Audio Engineer-Circa 1977: What Does He (or She) Do? DeWitt F. Morris 864
Recording, Art of the Century? Peter K. Burkowitz  873
The Musician and the Record Emil L. Torick 880
The Great Artists John F. Pfeiffer 885
Records of the Future Thomas G. Stockham, Jr 892
100 Years of Phonography H.-W. Steinhausen 896
THE WHITE HOUSE RECORD LIBRARY  898
REVIEW OF SOCIETY-S SUSTAINING MEMBERS 958
ABOUT THE AUTHORS 974
THE AES: Its Function and Development 988

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
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