:wink: From the liner notes:
Never have I seen more deadwax than in recent new vinyl and new vinyl reissues....... :shock: :shock:We went to Nashville to cut our album. The original plan was to cut as much material as possible and pick the best of what was cut to make up a regular one-record album. After we finished, we found out that if all the songs were used we might lose some volume if only one record were used. Since it was very important to us that our album was as loud as is technically possible, we had a problem. We had cut everything that we wanted to and everything we had planned on doing and we didn't have anything else that we really wanted to do. We also really liked everything we'd done and didn't want to leave any of the songs out. We couldn't honestly give you more, and we certainly didn't want to give you less, so here is exactly what we did in Nashville----no more and no less. Johnny Winter
I included the liner note from another post as it seems that in the past, preserving volume, meant larger amplitude at the origin, needlepoint, necessitating the use of more vinyl realestate which makes perfect sense.
It started with MD's King of Blue deluxe box set vinyl reissue and numerous newer vinyl...... :-k :-k Music that took one side in the past now fitting well within the side of one modern vinyl...... :-k :-k I'm wondering with modern computer control of cutting lathes that we (as vinyl stalwarts) are experiencing the pinnacle of vinyl development...... :-k :-k :-k :-k :-k :-k
An optimal time in frequency vs no / low noise vs volume vs content (minutes) vs.... etc
Is vinyl still subject to "Moore's Law"........ :-k :-k :-k :-k :-k :-k
Fred and curious.... :) The circuit pathways are now subatomic where in history is the "groove".... :D