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Re: Scan wave files for silence
To: CRTech <crtech@crtech.org>
Subject: Re: Scan wave files for silence
From: Dan Harder <dan@am91.org>
Date: Sat, 01 Apr 2017 11:33:00 -0600
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In-reply-to: <c44e9c0d-c30b-489c-6da6-358ab3d222ee@reyware.us>
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Dave - this is why we all appreciate you.

How do you think of these things?



On April 1, 2017 8:59:51 AM MDT, dave allen <crtech-mail@reyware.us> wrote:
sounds like you need some software that "superimposes" a sine wave on the wav file and tests every sample against what it should be. an interesting project. perhaps it would read the first X cycles of the sine wave, average them, and compare the rest of the file against that average.

dave allen

On 4/1/2017 8:50 AM, Allard, Mark G wrote:
If I were given this assignment and could do it in realtime, I would setup a silence sensor with the shortest reaction time and utilize the status out to our local remote control (Burk).  I am doing this now monitoring our broadcasts with delay times set from 10 sec to 1 min.  I don't remember the shortest setting but I assume at least one second.  The Burk puts date and time stamps down to the second and writes them to an archive file.

Sent from my iPad

On Mar 31, 2017, at 16:56, Nathaniel Steele <nathaniel.steele@icloud.com> wrote:

 

 

I need a way to scan some multiple hour wav files for any momentary dropouts of audio. I am testing a piece of equipment running sine waves through it and recording the output. I’d like to find even one dropped sample but I suspect that if it does dropout it would be more like 500ms or so.

 

Thank you



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Sent from my Android device with K-9 Mail. Please excuse my brevity.
References: Scan wave files for silence
(Nathaniel Steele <nathaniel.steele@icloud.com>, 31 Mar 2017 21:56:14 -0000)
Re: Scan wave files for silence
("Allard, Mark G" <MGAllard@unwsp.edu>, 1 Apr 2017 14:50:51 -0000)
Re: Scan wave files for silence
(dave allen <crtech-mail@reyware.us>, 1 Apr 2017 15:00:05 -0000)
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