Magnetic Recording Handbook
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History and development of the Models , duplicator , Todd-AO, consumer products, 4-track stereo tapes, multichannel recorders, acquisition of "Irish tape", and ATR A recently discovered reader's letter proves that Smith constructed a unit with functional transducers, which could at least be used for experimental purpose, and is therefore the inventor of magnetic sound recording technique.
3 editions of this work
Heinz H. This jubilee was an occasion for audio engineers to look back on how the tape recorder was born and to see what has become of it. Its evolution during the years from to almost is discussed. Formulation of the first tapes and their production are described: first carbonyl iron , then iron oxide Fe 3 O 4 , and finally iron oxide Fe 2 O 3 on a cellulose acetate base, the latter oxide mixed in since and, since , coated on polyvinyl chloride film. A concise survey from the mids traces development leading up to modern analog tape technology.
Theory of Magnetic Recording - PDF Free Download
Comparing mechanical, magnetic, and electroacoustic properties of studio tapes, the steps in development that had to be taken to reach the high-quality standard required for modern analog recording are outlined. In addition this investigation shows possible areas for the further development of the magnetic tape system. The early history of magnetic recording is summarized, then Mullin's involvement with bringing the German Magnetophon to the US, demonstrating it to US engineers, and working with Bing Crosby and with Ampex.
Examples still surface from time to time, many having been disposed of as government surplus stock.
After the war, Boosey and Hawkes also produced a "Reporter" tape recorder in the early s using magnetic tape, rather than wire, which was based on German wartime technology. As the tape leaves the trailing edge of the gap in the tape head , the oscillating magnetic field due to the applied AC bias is rapidly reduced to the average magnetic field of the much slower-changing audio signal, and the tape particles are therefore left in this magnetic condition.
The AC bias level is quite critical and, after being adjusted for a particular tape formulation with a specific recording machine, is usually left unchanged. The mechanism is similar to the demagnetizing signal which is used to erase the tape except that the desired audio signal is retained on the tape during the recording process.
The large AC bias acts as a demagnetizing signal which decays exponentially as the tape moves beyond the head, while the audio signal is the residual field that remains imprinted on the magnetic medium.
Magnetic Recording Handbook
A quantitative explanation of AC bias has been given by Bertram. The characteristics of the recording system change quite markedly as the level of the bias current is changed. There is a level at which the system gives the minimal distortion which is the highest bias. There is also a level at which the high-frequency response is at maximum lowest bias.
These conditions unfortunately do not occur at the same bias level. Professional reel-to-reel and cassette recorders are always set up for minimal distortion. Consumer equipment, particularly Compact Cassette recorders, have the bias set at a compromise level usually a little higher to give good frequency response and acceptably low distortion.
Tandberg invented the cross-field recording system for tape recorders where a separate head with the bias was used. Adding bias to the recorded signal in the one head had tended to limit the system's high-frequency response, due to interaction between bias and signal. The cross-field system produced less interference from the bias signal.
This allowed extended high-frequency performance compared to mixing the two signals in the recording head, but mechanical tolerances for cross-field are tight. The system required frequent readjustment and was largely abandoned. Japanese manufacturer Akai, however, persisted with cross-field bias and successfully marketed portable and mains-operated machines featuring the cross-field system.
Different amplitudes of bias field are optimal for different types of tape, so most recorders offer a bias setting switch on the control panel, or, in the case of the compact audio cassette, may switch automatically according to cutouts on the cassette shell.
Daniel , C.
Magnetic Recording Handbook by Camras Marvin
Denis Mee , Mark H. Data Storage on Rigid Disks. Magnetic Storage Handbook C. Magnetic storage handbook McGraw Hill reference books.