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mansr

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  1. I suppose that depends on where you consider the ordinary to end. Personally, I draw the line at supposed phenomena at odds with currently accepted science and engineering principles.
  2. Sure, recording music at such rates is of dubious benefit. Nevertheless, such recordings are not hard to find. For the purpose of this discussion, I'm regarding 352.8 kHz and 384 kHz as equivalent, the former for some reason being far more common.
  3. I never said it was invalid, although I would have liked for some aspects to have been better controlled. Given the surprising outcome, the next step should be an attempt to replicate the result in a more controlled environment. Until that happens, all we have is an unexplained anomaly.
  4. Does "identical" have a different meaning down under?
  5. It's also possible that he simply got lucky. Given the odds involved, I'd consider that the more likely explanation.
  6. There were some updates yesterday. Then they vanished from the stream. New updates seem to be fine now. Forget about it.
  7. An oscilloscope isn't the best tool for this. The sample resolution (often 8 bits, up to 12 if you're lucky) isn't enough for measuring noise levels relevant to audio. The frequency resolution of the FFT function is usually also rather limited.
  8. It doesn't have to be my gear. The problem is that Mani doesn't have any.
  9. It has also not been confirmed, and won't be. A single test result proves nothing. That's all there is to say until substantial new information is obtained. Unfortunately, hauling my lab gear to your place isn't practical.
  10. It's not showing any recent updates (other than this thread).
  11. Some activity streams are broken. https://audiophilestyle.com/discover/6/ for instance.
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