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authorAndree Buschmann <AndreeBuschmann@t-online.de>2010-04-14 20:38:21 +0000
committerAndree Buschmann <AndreeBuschmann@t-online.de>2010-04-14 20:38:21 +0000
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More work on consistent usage of units in the manual. Use non-breaking spaces if applicable.
git-svn-id: svn://svn.rockbox.org/rockbox/trunk@25649 a1c6a512-1295-4272-9138-f99709370657
Diffstat (limited to 'manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex')
-rw-r--r--manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex70
1 files changed, 35 insertions, 35 deletions
diff --git a/manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex b/manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex
index 13577b2db1..467a90c582 100644
--- a/manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex
+++ b/manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex
@@ -7,40 +7,40 @@ change to customise your listening experience.
\section{\label{ref:volume}Volume}
This setting adjusts the volume of your music. Like most professional
audio gear and many consumer audio products, Rockbox uses a decibel scale
- where 0 dB is a reference that indicates the maximum volume that the \dap{}
+ where 0~dB is a reference that indicates the maximum volume that the \dap{}
can produce without possible distortion (clipping). All values lower than
this reference will be negative and yield a progressively softer volume.
\opt{player,recorder,recorderv2fm,ondio,x5,m5,ipodnano,ipodnano2g,ipodvideo,
ipodcolor,ipod1g2g,h10,h10_5gb,sansa,sansaAMS,gigabeats,gigabeatf}{
- Values higher than 0 dB are available and can be used to raise the
+ Values higher than 0~dB are available and can be used to raise the
volume more than would otherwise be possible. These volume levels will
ordinarily lead to distorted sound, but might work nicely for music that has
an otherwise low volume level.}
The volume can be adjusted from a
- \opt{player}{minimum of -78 dB to a maximum of +18 dB.}%
- \opt{recorder,recorderv2fm,ondio}{minimum of -100 dB to a maximum of +12 dB.}%
- \opt{h100,h300}{minimum of -84 dB to a maximum of 0 dB.}%
- \opt{x5,m5,ipod3g,ipod4g,gigabeatf,mrobe100}{minimum of -73 dB to a maximum of +6 dB.}%
- \opt{ipodnano}{minimum of -72 dB to a maximum of +6 dB.}%
- \opt{ipodvideo}{minimum of -89 dB to a maximum of +6 dB.}%
+ \opt{player}{minimum of -78~dB to a maximum of +18~dB.}%
+ \opt{recorder,recorderv2fm,ondio}{minimum of -100~dB to a maximum of +12~dB.}%
+ \opt{h100,h300}{minimum of -84~dB to a maximum of 0~dB.}%
+ \opt{x5,m5,ipod3g,ipod4g,gigabeatf,mrobe100}{minimum of -73~dB to a maximum of +6~dB.}%
+ \opt{ipodnano}{minimum of -72~dB to a maximum of +6~dB.}%
+ \opt{ipodvideo}{minimum of -89~dB to a maximum of +6~dB.}%
\opt{ipodnano2g,ipodcolor,ipod1g2g,h10,h10_5gb,sansa,sansaAMS}{minimum of
- -74 dB to a maximum of +6 dB.}%
- \opt{gigabeats}{minimum of -90 dB to a maximum of +6 dB.}%
- \opt{gigabeatf}{minimum of -74 dB to a maximum of +6 dB.}%
- \opt{ipodvideo}{\\Remark: Lowering the volume below -57 dB will also affect the line-out
+ -74~dB to a maximum of +6~dB.}%
+ \opt{gigabeats}{minimum of -90~dB to a maximum of +6~dB.}%
+ \opt{gigabeatf}{minimum of -74~dB to a maximum of +6~dB.}%
+ \opt{ipodvideo}{\\Remark: Lowering the volume below -57~dB will also affect the line-out
and the recording gain.}
\section{Bass}
This setting emphasises
\nopt{h100,h300}{or suppresses}
- the lower (bass) frequencies in the sound. A value of 0 dB means that bass
+ the lower (bass) frequencies in the sound. A value of 0~dB means that bass
sounds are unaltered (flat response).
- \opt{masd}{The minimum setting is -15 dB and the maximum is 15 dB.}%
- \opt{masf}{The minimum setting is -12 dB and the maximum is 12 dB.}%
- \opt{h100,h300}{The minimum setting is 0 dB and the maximum is 24 dB.}%
- \opt{ipodnano,ipodnano2g,ipodcolor}{The minimum setting is -6 dB and the maximum is 9 dB.}%
- \opt{ipodvideo}{The minimum setting is -12 dB and the maximum is 12 dB.}%
- \opt{x5,sansa,sansaAMS,h10,h10_5gb}{The minimum setting is -24 dB and the maximum is 24 dB.}
+ \opt{masd}{The minimum setting is -15~dB and the maximum is 15~dB.}%
+ \opt{masf}{The minimum setting is -12~dB and the maximum is 12~dB.}%
+ \opt{h100,h300}{The minimum setting is 0~dB and the maximum is 24~dB.}%
+ \opt{ipodnano,ipodnano2g,ipodcolor}{The minimum setting is -6~dB and the maximum is 9~dB.}%
+ \opt{ipodvideo}{The minimum setting is -12~dB and the maximum is 12~dB.}%
+ \opt{x5,sansa,sansaAMS,h10,h10_5gb}{The minimum setting is -24~dB and the maximum is 24~dB.}
\opt{ipodvideo}{
\section{Bass Cutoff}
@@ -53,14 +53,14 @@ change to customise your listening experience.
\section{Treble}
This setting emphasises
\nopt{h100,h300}{or suppresses}
- the higher (treble) frequencies in the sound. A value of 0 dB means that
+ the higher (treble) frequencies in the sound. A value of 0~dB means that
treble sounds are unaltered (flat response).
- \opt{masd}{The minimum setting is -15 dB and the maximum is 15 dB.}%
- \opt{masf}{The minimum setting is -12 dB and the maximum is 12 dB.}%
- \opt{h100,h300}{The minimum setting is 0 dB and the maximum is 6 dB.}%
- \opt{ipodnano,ipodnano2g,ipodcolor}{The minimum setting is -6 dB and the maximum is 9 dB.}%
- \opt{ipodvideo}{The minimum setting is -12 dB and the maximum is 12 dB.}%
- \opt{x5,sansa,sansaAMS,h10,h10_5gb}{The minimum setting is -24 dB and the maximum is 24 dB.}
+ \opt{masd}{The minimum setting is -15~dB and the maximum is 15~dB.}%
+ \opt{masf}{The minimum setting is -12~dB and the maximum is 12~dB.}%
+ \opt{h100,h300}{The minimum setting is 0~dB and the maximum is 6~dB.}%
+ \opt{ipodnano,ipodnano2g,ipodcolor}{The minimum setting is -6~dB and the maximum is 9~dB.}%
+ \opt{ipodvideo}{The minimum setting is -12~dB and the maximum is 12~dB.}%
+ \opt{x5,sansa,sansaAMS,h10,h10_5gb}{The minimum setting is -24~dB and the maximum is 24~dB.}
\opt{ipodvideo}{
\section{Treble Cutoff}
@@ -138,7 +138,7 @@ change to customise your listening experience.
Auto volume is a feature that automatically lowers the volume on loud parts,
and then slowly restores the volume to the previous level over a time
interval. This setting allows this time interval to be configured. Short
- values like 20 ms are useful for ensuring a constant volume for in-car use and
+ values like 20~ms are useful for ensuring a constant volume for in-car use and
other applications where background noise makes a constant loudness desirable.
A longer timeout means that the change in volume back to the previous level
will be smoother, so there will be fewer sharp changes in volume level.
@@ -149,7 +149,7 @@ change to customise your listening experience.
This setting changes the threshold at which bass frequencies are affected by
the \setting{Loudness} setting, making the sound of drums and bass guitar
louder in comparison to the rest of the sound. This setting only has an
- effect if \setting{Loudness} is set to a value larger than 0 dB.
+ effect if \setting{Loudness} is set to a value larger than 0~dB.
}
\opt{masf}{
@@ -199,10 +199,10 @@ change to customise your listening experience.
%
\begin{table}[h!]
\begin{rbtabular}{0.5\textwidth}{Xc}{Setting & Value}{}{}
- MDB Strength & 50 dB \\
+ MDB Strength & 50~dB \\
MDB Harmonics & 48\% \\
- MDB Centre Frequency & 60 Hz \\
- MDB Shape & 90 Hz \\
+ MDB Centre Frequency & 60~Hz \\
+ MDB Shape & 90~Hz \\
\end{rbtabular}
\end{table}
@@ -280,8 +280,8 @@ change to customise your listening experience.
frequency limit, much like what a ``bass'' control found on ordinary
stereo systems does.
Adjust the ``cutoff'' frequency parameter to decide where the shelving
- starts to take effect. For example, a cutoff frequency of 50 Hz will
- adjust only very low frequencies. A cutoff frequency of 200 Hz, on the
+ starts to take effect. For example, a cutoff frequency of 50~Hz will
+ adjust only very low frequencies. A cutoff frequency of 200~Hz, on the
other hand, will adjust a much wider range of bass frequencies.
The ``gain'' parameter controls how much the loudness of the band is
adjusted. Positive numbers make the EQ band louder, while negative
@@ -432,7 +432,7 @@ time-varying noise heard when not performing dithering.
After dithering, noise shaping is performed. This basically just pushes the
dithering noise to the parts of the frequency spectrum humans cannot hear so
-easily. In Rockbox' case, some of the noise is pushed up to above 10 kHz.
+easily. In Rockbox' case, some of the noise is pushed up to above 10~kHz.
This setting will be put to its best use when listening to dynamic music with
frequently occuring quiet parts, classical music being a typical example. It is
@@ -496,5 +496,5 @@ compressed. Once the compressor determines that compression is necessary,
the input signal is reduced appropriately, but the gain isn't allowed to
immediately return to normal levels. This is necessary to reduce artifacts
such as "pumping." Instead, the gain is allowed to return to normal at the
-chosen rate. Release Time is the time for the gain to recover by 10 dB.
+chosen rate. Release Time is the time for the gain to recover by 10~dB.
}