Category: Classical

8 Comments

  1. Kam
    Mar 27,  · Cassette tapes were originally designed for recording speech. They moved at half the minimum music-recording speed of reel-to-reel. However, people saw them as convenient because of their portability and size compared to reel-to-reel. Dolby B and C and chrome tapes followed in an effort to get better sound.
  2. Nikojora
    Over the course of , Bandcamp saw its own 46% increase in cassette sales, according to a spokesperson for the music service. Also last year, the National Audio Company–the largest cassette.
  3. Mishicage
    "Tapes will always mean a lot to a certain demographic, the people like me who grew up with cassettes and cassette decks. So, for us, there may be a nostalgic value. Taping the Radio 1 chart show.
  4. Volabar
    Oct 08,  · As far as we can tell there are 3 main reasons why people are flocking back to these clear, plastic, magnetic ribbon holding pieces of yesteryear. Price. Cassette tapes are astoundingly cheap for music producers, making them an ideal medium from a margin perspective. They only cost about $ to produce, making them a really strong option for Author: Christian Roemer.
  5. Dulkree
    Mar 25,  · Back to the future: cassette tapes launch comeback tour AFP Published Monday, March 25, AM EDT Various music cassettes are seen in Toronto, on Friday, February 17,
  6. Shaktizshura
    The Beat (soon renamed to Paul Collins' Beat) is an American rock and power pop band from Los Angeles, California, United States, that formed in Paul Collins' Beat resurfaced in the s and continues to tour and record new material. Front man Paul Collins has released several projects with his alternative country group The Paul Collins Band, who play Americana music inspired by country.
  7. Yokree
    The humble cassette tape, beloved of 80s music lovers, may now be defunct—but it's hardly surprising given that the once-revolutionary medium turns 50 today.
  8. Voodootilar
    The humble cassette -- that tiny little plastic rectangle containing the homemade mixtapes of yesteryear -- is back, joining vinyl as a darling of audiophiles who miss side A and side B.

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