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AES E-news: Nov 19, 2003 - AES Update

The AES Job Board on WWW.AES.ORG is up and Running!
The AES is pleased to announce the arrival of the Job Posting Board on www.aes.org. All AES members can view the latest job classifieds posted by AES Sustaining Members. If you are a Sustaining Member you can alert thousands of audio professionals throughout the world to job vacancies within your organization by contacting AES Headquarters.

The November issue of the AES Journal is now available online!
Download this month's papers and articles today by visiting www.aes.org. This month's issue features the biographies of the New Officers of the AES for the 2003/2004 term.

AES Joins Forces with Producers and Engineers Wing of the Recording Academy to Recommend Archival Formats for Recorded Music Projects
The AES Technical Committee on Studio Practices and Production recently joined forces with the Delivery and Specifications subcommittee of the Producers and Engineers Wing of the Recording Academy, chaired by Kyle Lehning and George Massenburg. The Committee produced a new AES Technical Document, AES TD1002, which recommends methods of delivery for recorded music projects, short-term and long-term archival formats, minimum and preferred standards for delivery and provides tables of approved formats and media. Guidelines about accompanying documentation are also included. Visit http://www.aes.org/technical/documents/ for a free copy of AES TD1002. The committee welcomes comments via email via their website.

Call for Papers Deadlines Fast Approaching!!
The AES 116th Convention in Berlin and 25th Conference in London Calls for Papers deadlines are just around the corner! The 116th Submission Deadline is December 1 less than two weeks away! The deadline for the 25th Conference on Metadata for Audio is December 10, 2003. For detailed information on submission of technical papers, please visit www.aes.org, where links to both of these important events can be found.

Help Preserve America's Sound Heritage!
Earlier this year, the first 50 historic sound recordings were added to the National Recording Registry in Washington, DC. The National Recording Registry was established by the National Recording Preservation Act of 2000 to draw attention to the need to preserve and restore America's recorded sound heritage. This heritage is threatened by the deterioration of most of the recording media invented in the last 100 years, including modern audio tape. The AES is proud to be a member of the National Recording Preservation Board and encourages all AES Members to visit www.loc.gov/rr/record/nrpb to learn more about preserving our sound heritage.

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