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Technical Vocabulary

Across
Send signals over the air
The person who signals program participants
Signal to start
Where all the audio devices are controlled and monitored on VU meters and through monitors
Allows the operator to control the level
When the signal is broadcast from a location outside the studio
An area where the mic doesn't pick up sound
Transition at the end of first fading out into second immediately
When the volume is too loud
Start to end of the program (length of the program)
The different routes signals can take
Making all of the voices the same volume
Allows the engineer to hear an audio source in the studio
Audio reproduced through more then one channel
Down
The volume controls on each channel
Signals measured on the VU meter, but don't go on air
When sources like microphones, professional computer software, or CD players are fed into the system, they are known as inputs
Transition while fading out the volume of the first source and immediately starting on 2nd source with no dead air
Technicians who manage equipment
The volume unit meter which gives an objective visual representation of the volume on the console
Sound speakers
Playing the song of a lower level than your voice- heard in the background
Getting a song set up to play so that it doesn't start at full volume
Silence in the program
How loud or quiet the sound is, also known as volume
The person who is talking
The combination of signals
When the volume is too low
When one or more channels are engaged and the inputs are amplified and mixed. They are then sent through one of the 3 systems. The signal is then fed out of the system, to an output. A monitor, or a recording device are examples of this.
Software on our studio computer