A recording studio is a Provision for audio recording and mixing. The space is especially planned by an acoustician to find the desirable acoustic properties. Various kinds of studios record bands and musicians, voiceovers and music for TV shows, videos, animations, and advertisements, and/or even records a whole orchestra. The normal recording studio is composed of an area named the studio, where instrumentalists and vocalists perform; and the control area, which houses the equipment for recording, routing and altering the sound. Often, there will be smaller rooms known as isolation boxes present to accommodate loud instruments like drums or electric guitar, to maintain these noises from being perceptible to the microphones which are capturing the sounds from other musical instruments or vocalists.

Recording Studios generally consist of three rooms: the studio itself, where the sound to the recording is made, the control room, where the noise from the studio is recorded and manipulated, and the machine room, where noisier equipment that may interfere with the recording procedure is kept. Recording studios are carefully designed around the philosophy of space acoustics to make a set of spaces together with the acoustical properties necessary for recording audio with precision and exactness. This will include both space treatment through the use of absorption and dispersal substances on the surfaces of the space, and also consideration of the physical dimensions of the room itself as a way to create the room respond to sound in a desirable way and soundproofing to offer sonic isolation between the rooms. A recording studio might include extra rooms, like vocal boxes – a small room designed for voice recording, as well as one or more additional control rooms. Equipment Found in a Raz Klinghoffer commonly comprises:

Music Producer

Equipment may include:

Digital Audio workstation, audio workstation, on atmosphere / recording lighting, outboard effects, like compressors, reverbs, or equalizers

Project studios

A Small, private recording studio may be known as a project studio or home studio. Such studios often cater to tailored needs of an individual artist, or function as a non-commercial pastime. The first modern project studios came into being during the mid 80’s, with the arrival of affordable multitask recorders, synthesizers and microphones. The phenomenon has thrived with decreasing costs of MIDI gear and accessories, in addition to reasonably priced digital hard-disk recording solutions.

Recording Drums and electric guitar at a house studio is difficult, since they are usually the loudest instruments. Conventional drums need sound isolation in this situation, unlike digital or sampled drums. Obtaining a real electric guitar amp sound like power-tube distortion takes a power attenuator either power-soak or power-supply based or an isolation box. A suitable compromise is amp simulator, if or not a modeling amp, preamp/processor, or software-based guitar amp simulator. From time to time, musicians substitute loud, inconvenient instruments such as drums, with keyboards, which now often provide somewhat realistic sampling.