Vinyl LP Records £25.00.
Vinyl 7"&12" EPs £18.00.
Vinyl 7" singles - £7.00.
Vinyl 16" BBC - £35.00.
Full Mastering (16") - £65.00.
SHAW SOUNDS - offer a vinyl to cd transfer service, safely cleaning and converting your records to the digital fomat of your choice.
Whatever your taste in listening, music or the spoken word, we take care of every detail.
During conversion, individual songs or sections are identified, separated and numbered to allow each track to be accessed instantly.
As standard procedure, all crackles, clicks and surface noises are illiminated by 95% by using Cedar Audio digital restoration.
Shoud you require full re-mastering facilities, this service is also available.
All transfer prices include wet cleaning, "CEDAR" restoration & CD and Jewel case printing.
Should you need to discuss your requirements, please contact John Shaw - 01708 342553.
Severely damaged records would require manual restoration and editing attention. (costs priced per hour of work
All turntables use high quality RIAA pre amplifiers and EMT 929 tone arms that are fitted with either moving coil or moving magnet cartridges.
Cartridge types - EMT, Ortofon, Shure and Stanton.
The first long-playing records were made in 1904, 10" shellac discs that played for 12 minutes at 78rpm.
A gramophone record, commonly known as a phonograph record (in American English), vinyl record (in reference to vinyl), or colloquially, a record, is an analogsound storage medium consisting of a flat disc with an inscribed, modulated spiral groove.
The groove usually starts near the periphery and ends near the center of the disc (the opposite of the spiral of pits in the CD medium, which starts near the centre and works outwards). Phonograph records are generally described by their diameter ("12-inch", "10-inch", "7-inch", etc.), the rotational speed at which they are played ( "33" r.p.m., "78", "45", etc.) their time capacity ("Long Playing"), their reproductive accuracy, or "fidelity", or the number of channels of audio provided ("Mono", "Stereo", "Quadraphonic", etc.).
Gramophone records were the primary medium used for music reproduction for most of the 20th century, replacing the phonograph cylinder, with which it had co-existed, by the 1920s.
By the late 1980s, digital media had gained a larger market share, and the vinyl record left the mainstream in 1991. However, they continue to be manufactured and sold in the 21st century. The vinyl record regained popularity by 2008, with nearly 2.9 million units shipped that year, the most in any year since 1998 and the format has continued to slowly regain popularity. They are especially used by DJs and audiophiles for many types of music.
As of 2011, vinyl records continue to be used for distribution of independent and alternative music artists. More mainstream pop music releases tend to be mostly sold in compact disc or other digital formats, but have still been released in vinyl in certain instances. (WP)