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-rw-r--r--manual/configure_rockbox/playback_options.tex5
-rw-r--r--manual/configure_rockbox/recording_settings.tex38
-rw-r--r--manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex91
3 files changed, 0 insertions, 134 deletions
 diff --git a/manual/configure_rockbox/playback_options.tex b/manual/configure_rockbox/playback_options.texindex 8554abdcfa..87f974800d 100644--- a/manual/configure_rockbox/playback_options.tex+++ b/manual/configure_rockbox/playback_options.tex@@ -68,11 +68,6 @@ you to configure settings related to audio playback. This can happen if the \dap{} is knocked, shaken or jogged heavily while Rockbox is trying to read the hard drive. - \opt{masd,masf}{- The anti-skip buffer can be set to a value between 0 and 7- seconds.\\- }- \opt{swcodec}{ The anti-skip buffer can be set to various values between 5 seconds and 10 minutes.\\diff --git a/manual/configure_rockbox/recording_settings.tex b/manual/configure_rockbox/recording_settings.texindex 09b5b76b3c..9a5ddb30a6 100644--- a/manual/configure_rockbox/recording_settings.tex+++ b/manual/configure_rockbox/recording_settings.tex@@ -6,29 +6,6 @@ where you want to store them in the \setting{File Browser} and select \setting{Set As Recording Directory}.} -\opt{masf}{- \section{Quality}- Choose the quality here (0 to 7). Default is 5, best quality is 7,- smallest file size is 0. This setting affects how much your sound- sample will be compressed. Higher quality settings result in larger- MP3 files.- - The quality setting is just a way of selecting an average bit rate,- or number of bits per second, for a recording. When this setting- is lowered, recordings are compressed more (meaning worse sound quality),- and the average bitrate changes as follows.- - \begin{table}[h!]- \begin{rbtabular}{0.75\textwidth}{lX}%- {\emph{Frequency} & \emph{Bitrate} (Kbit/s) -- quality 0$\rightarrow$7}{}{}- 44100~Hz stereo & 75, 80, 90, 100, 120, 140, 160, 170 \\- 22050~Hz stereo & 39, 41, 45, 50, 60, 80, 110, 130 \\- 44100~Hz mono & 65, 68, 73, 80, 90, 105, 125, 140 \\- 22050~Hz mono & 35, 38, 40, 45, 50, 60, 75, 90 \\- \end{rbtabular}- \end{table}-}- \opt{swcodec}{ \section{Format} Choose which format to save your recording in. The available choices are@@ -49,8 +26,6 @@ {44.1~kHz, 22.05~kHz and 11.025~kHz} \opt{iaudiom3,iaudiom5,iaudiox5,vibe500} {88.2~kHz, 44.1~kHz, 22.05~kHz and 11.025~kHz}- \opt{masf}- {48~kHz, 44.1~kHz, 32~kHz, 24~kHz, 22.05~kHz and 16~kHz} \opt{iriverh10} {96~kHz, 88.2~kHz, 48~kHz, 44.1~kHz, 32~kHz and 8~kHz} \opt{samsungyh}@@ -67,12 +42,6 @@ \opt{swcodec}{\note{The 11.025~kHz setting is not available when using % \setting{MPEG Layer~3} format.} }- \opt{masf}{- The frequency setting also determines which version of the MPEG standard- the sound is recorded using:\\- MPEG~1 for 48~kHz, 44.1~kHz and 32~kHz.\\- MPEG~2 for 24~kHz, 22.05~kHz and 16~kHz.\\- } \opt{recording_digital} {\note{You cannot change the sample rate for digital recordings.} }@@ -117,13 +86,6 @@ setting to configure how the mono signal is created. Options are L, R and L+R. } -\opt{masf}{- \section{Independent Frames}- The independent frames option tells the \dap{} to encode with the bit- reservoir disabled, so the frames are independent of each other. This- makes a file easier to edit.-}- \section{File Split Options} This sub menu contains options for file splitting, which can be used to split up long recordings into manageable pieces. The splits are seamless (framediff --git a/manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex b/manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.texindex fd5efa189b..c87d52322e 100644--- a/manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex+++ b/manual/configure_rockbox/sound_settings.tex@@ -38,8 +38,6 @@ change to customise your listening experience. \nopt{iriverh100,iriverh300}{or suppresses} 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{iriverh100,iriverh300}{The minimum setting is 0~dB and the maximum is 24~dB.}% \opt{ipodnano,ipodnano2g,ipodcolor,mpiohd200}{% The minimum setting is -6~dB and the maximum is 9~dB.}%@@ -66,8 +64,6 @@ change to customise your listening experience. \nopt{iriverh100,iriverh300}{or suppresses} 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{iriverh100,iriverh300}{The minimum setting is 0~dB and the maximum is 6~dB.}% \opt{ipodnano,ipodnano2g,ipodcolor,mpiohd200}{% The minimum setting is -6~dB and the maximum is 9~dB.}%@@ -201,93 +197,6 @@ change to customise your listening experience. }% } -\opt{masf}{- \section{Loudness}- When listening at low volumes, the ear will tend to make bass and treble- frequencies sound quieter than they really are. To compensate for this, - \setting{Loudness} is an effect which emphasises bass and treble in a fashion- suited to the human ear. Frequencies in the vocal range are unaffected, since- the human ear picks these up very easily at any sound level.- It is of course also possible to use this effect at higher volumes for - enhanced bass and treble.-}- -\opt{masf}{-\section{Auto Volume}- 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- 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.-}--\opt{masf}{-\section{Super Bass}- 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.-}--\opt{masf}{-\section{MDB {}-- Micronas Dynamic Bass}- The rest of the parameters in this menu relate to the Micronas Dynamic- Bass (MDB) function. MDB is designed to enable the user to hear bass- notes that the headphones and/or speakers are not capable of reproducing.- Every tone has a fundamental frequency (the main tone'') and also several- harmonics, which are related to that tone. The human brain has a mechanism- whereby it can actually infer the presence of bass notes from the higher- harmonics that they would generate.-- The practical upshot of this is that MDB produces a more authentic sounding- bass by tricking the brain into believing it is hearing tones that the - headphones or speakers are not capable of reproducing.-- The MDB parameters are as follows:- %- \begin{description}- \item[MDB enable.]- This turns the MDB feature on or off. For many users this will be the- only setting they need, since Rockbox picks sensible defaults for the- other parameters. MDB is turned off by default.- \item[MDB strength.]- How loud the harmonics generated by MDB will be.- \item[MDB Harmonics.]- The percentage of the low notes that is converted into harmonics.- If low notes are causing speaker distortion, this can be set to 100\%- to eliminate the fundamental completely and only produce harmonics in the- signal. If set to 0\% this is the same as turning the MDB feature off.- \item[MDB Centre Frequency.]- The cutoff frequency of your headphones or speakers. This is usually- given in the specification for the headphones/speakers.- \item[MDB shape.]- It is recommended that this parameter be set to 1.5 times the centre frequency.-- This is the frequency up to which harmonics are generated. Some of the- lower fundamentals near the cut{}-off range will have their lower- harmonics cut, since they will be below the range of the speakers.- Fundamentals between the cut{}-off frequency and the lower frequency- will have their harmonics proportionally boosted to compensate and restore- the `loudness' of these notes.-- For most users, the defaults should provide an improvement in sound- quality and can be safely left as they are. For reference, the defaults- Rockbox uses are:- %- \begin{table}[h!]- \begin{rbtabular}{0.5\textwidth}{Xc}{Setting & Value}{}{}- MDB Strength & 50~dB \\- MDB Harmonics & 48\% \\- MDB Centre Frequency & 60~Hz \\- MDB Shape & 90~Hz \\- \end{rbtabular}- \end{table}- - \end{description}-}- \opt{swcodec}{ \section{Crossfeed} Crossfeed attempts to make the experience of listening to music on