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Found 10 results

  1. RobWelsh

    Frequency charts

    Are there any published frequency charts that give the specific frequencies used by each channel on a g50 and the g70. We have a pretty good number of different wireless devices by different brands, those are only two of them, that we need to make play well together on one stage without conflict. Having charts would be useful for figuring out on paper what’s the best freq to use. Easier than hunting down using everyone’s scanning. (Not all these devices even have scanning)
  2. In the process of trying to figure out what a 4 Band Shift EQ is, I put my HD500 on the test bench and measured the frequency response of ALL the EQs in the HD500. I thought you'd find it useful so I'm sharing the results here. For example, what does a 100% shift mean? What does 0% Q mean? And just where is Freq = 38% in the Parametric EQ? Did you know when you set 2.2kHz of the Graphic EQ to -12dB you'll get a +12dB boost (!) at 1kHz before it dips down at 2.2kHz? No wonder it didn't work very well to eliminate a pesky feedback problem, but caused another one instead. Using these can give you insight into which EQ you really want to use. I've attached the most pertinent pictures here (zipped together to make it easy). The only potential problem is the 4 Band Shift Hi Freq which has mismatched L/R channels (~3dB at 1kHz)! Every other EQ and every other setting has perfect L/R balance (less than .1dB mismatch) but this one does not. I've contacted Line 6 support before submitting this here but they see nothing out of the ordinary (i.e., it sounds fine, which may be true, but there's still a mismatch, big enough to be called a bug in my opinion). I've labeled those two graphs channel 1 & 2 because that's what my test equipment calls them. Unfortunately I didn't have the forsight to find out which was left and which was right before I tore down the setup. But the fact of a mismatch remains. Some things you need to know to properly interpret these: An Audio Precision APx525 was used to generate the sound source and measure frequency response. Output = S/PDIF Input 1 = Mic. Input 2 = same. Mic level on back adjusted to give -20dBFS output with the Graphic EQ Unless otherwise indicated, the gain of all the other EQs were set to nominally give -20dBFS. The gains were recorded so you can see which EQs have built-in gain or loss compared to the Graphic EQ. There were no other FX or amps in the signal chain. Sample rate = 44.1kHz (factory default) I have more complete files that contain the actual data (not just pictures) as well as more settings than shown in these few pictures attached here. Until I can find a better place to put it, you can download the entire 160M set of Excel files from: https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/56306778/HD500%20Measurements.zip. I am open to ideas of where to put this on a more permanent basis. Enjoy! I hope you find these as useful as I have. ---------------------------- I took the HD500 back into the lab and verified that it's the Left Channel that has the odd frequency response in the Hi Freq portion of the 4 Band Shift EQ. I re-uploaded the Excel files to indicate this and re-uploaded the new 4 Band Shift EQ figures here. ---------------------------- I measured the frequency response of the Q Filter (per meambobbo's post) and attached it here. I also updated the giant zip of Excel files. I think this could emulate a pretty Morley wah if you make toe = hi Freq/hi Q/hi Gain and heel = low Freq/low Q/ low Gain. Also, mix attempts to add the filtered signal to the straight signal, which it does. But the filtered signal has some processing delay so the mix includes some notches in the 4k-8kHz region you may not be expecting. You can see this in the attached graphs. For the signal levels I was using (-20dBFS thru the Graphic Equalizer) you can also see some gain compression with the Q filter. So if you want it clean, stick to the lower Gain levels. ----------------------------- Added a PDF file that lists the frequencies (in Hz) represented by the Parametric Frequency (in %). Updated links to ALL my measurement files: Amp Frequency Response Pre and Full (Excel) Cab DEP Parameters (Excel) Cabs with 121 Ribbon (Excel) Gains (Excel) Mic Frequency Response (Excel) Amp Tone Controls (pdf) Amp-Pre Frequency Response (pdf) Cab Frequency Response (pdf) FX Gain (pdf) Model Pak Frequency Response (pdf) Global EQ (zip) Huge 185M EQ frequency response file (zip) This last one was the original subject matter of this thread.
  3. amp2

    Firehawk tuner

    Hello, Are there any plans to update the Firehawk 1500 / Firehawk Remote tuner so it can tune to A=432Hz ? Love my new Firehawk 1500 but missing out on my tuning of choice. Thanks! :)
  4. Well, if Guitar Center won't take back my G10, maybe Line 6 will.... Big fan of Line 6 products in general, but this is simply unacceptable. You guys needed to do more testing with various guitars before releasing this product. I am guessing here, but it seems that active electronics in acoustic guitars that use BRAIDED cables for the pickups have issues with interference. It's bad. It's high-frequency, digital-sounding noise and it's not anywhere near "typical" or tolerable. I have an Emerald X-20 acoustic. Originally equipped with a B-Band A3T system. My G10 worked just great with it, however I had quality issues with the system, so B-Band sent me a replacement. The new pickup design included a braided shield over the pickup cable. This is when the noise started with the G10. Using a guitar cable, the noise went away. After having yet more quality issues with B-Band (and Emerald quit using them as a supplier), I had Emerald install their updated LR Baggs Element system. This, too, has a braided pickup cable. And the noise is even worse than before. The guitar is dead silent when using a normal cable. Yes, I've tried the mono-to-mono adapter trick. No relief from the noise. In addition, this new LR Baggs system seems to suffer from the "reverse polarity" issue, whereby the system won't even work at all when plugged directly into the guitar. It's been more than 45 days, but I'm going to see if Guitar Center will take this thing back. It's simply not worth the hassle. For whatever reason, my 15-year old Yamaha (yes, it has an active preamp) works fine with the G10. But I simply cannot accept the noise coming from the Emerald, and it's not the guitar's fault. Any solutions before I return this inferior product, Line 6 people???
  5. Hi all, can anyone tell me, if the 2,4 GHz frequency band is freely usable in China? I'm going to tour China with my band next fall and we have two G30s in use. So now we try to find out which wireless gear we are allowed to use over there. For a lot of countries it's easy to find out, but China is a different world sometimes... I hope someone can help me on this! Thanks and regards, Golo
  6. Thereis a annoying buzz that constantly humms when I activate cubase or reason. I noticed it seems to be a common problem with a lot people. maybe its too much for a usb cable to run a preamp and a 8 channel audio interface with compressors. people said balanced cables helped solve the problem but a lot of people were still having the problem regardless. anybody have any solutions to this problem or am i just lollipoped as one person on the forum stated...
  7. OoBatouoO

    POD HD 300 : frequency conflicts ?

    Hi everyone ! I've been using my POD HD 300 for a while, and everything was ok until last week. I don't know exactly why, but now I'm experiencing some "interferences" with the device... Here are the symptoms : My patches don't sound like they did before (sound sloppy) I can hear the radio through my POD (breaking news, etc.) while I'm playing (radio sound comes louder when I play a distored tone) ! I tried to uninstall everything (drivers, Line 6 Monkey) and start from a clean base, but the problem remains. For information, I'have got everything up to date (latest versions of each software/drivers/firmware). The issue came when I used the v1.03 firware though. I really don't know what could happen between the time it worked correctly and now, and I have absolutely no idea of what causes the problem (device malfunction ?). So, I wondered if any of you encountered this issue, or have any idea of how to get it fixed.
  8. pfsmith0

    Global EQ Frequency Response Plots

    I took my HD500 in after upgrading it to 2.62 and measured the frequency responses of the Global EQ. I used an Audio Precision to generate a 100mV RMS signal into the Guitar input (set to Normal) and listen to the SPDIF output. I used a blank patch and panned Paths A/B to full L/R, respectively. Things aren't nearly as interesting as the FX EQs (plotted here for reference) because there are no % labels. Line 6 properly labeled the actual filter parameters and, based on my measurements, they did a pretty good job of getting them right. L/R balance is perfect. No surprises, although my measured Q was x2 what their label says. Not a big deal in my book. Still, attached here are half the graphs. Due to upload filesize limits I had to spread the plots out over two messages. The rest of the plots follow below.
  9. After seeing the interest expressed in my EQ frequency responses, I decided to take the HD500 back into the lab to measure gain. How much gain is there from the various inputs? How much gain thru the various EQ (my previous post lists some of that)? Perhaps look at gain thru some of the FX? Or maybe I shouldn't look at gain. I am soliciting other ideas to look at while I have it in the lab. Do any of you have any ideas?
  10. Français Deutsch 日本語 Below is a chart of the carrier frequencies for each channel in RF1 and RF2 mode. There are 2 frequencies in RF2 mode, because each channel has 2 carrier frequencies per channel. At the same time, each channel in RF1 mode has 4 carrier frequencies per channel. Line 6 Wireless Modes RF2 & RF1 The new V75, 55 and 35 default to RF2 mode, but include the ability to be switched into RF1 mode. You cannot use RF2 mode in the presence of any older Line 6 2.4G wireless (including Relay) in the same venue. If you try you will likely get failures in both the old and new units. Just say no! You can check using the RF scan feature included in XD-V75 receivers. You must either flash older models to the newer V2.0 firmware (and you must have access to a V75 receiver and do this via Monkey) or you can shift the newer models (or any that have been flashed with V2.0) into RF1 mode. If an XD-V75 unit is being added to a setup that already includes any devices running in RF1 mode, the XD-V75 can be used to update the older devices to run RF2 mode by using an internet-connected computer attached to the XD-V75's USB port. See the Firmware Updating Procedure section for more information. Alternatively, the XD-V75 transmitters can be set up to operate in RF1 mode if it is necessary to use the transmitters with older Line 6 receivers. Note: Relay G30 and G50 Receivers that have been updated to V2.0 firmware will *follow* the RF Mode that the corresponding G30 or G50 Transmitter is set to. Note: Encryption only works in RF2 mode. Please also note that the RF Performance feature (the sixth page on the XD-V75 receiver) is only functional when the Tx is in RF2 mode. To Set The THH12 Or TBP12 Transmitters (Including Relay G50/90): Enter Setup mode to display the current channel While holding down the SELECT button, press and release the ON/MUTE button on the THH12 or VALUE button on the TBP12, then release the SELECT button. The display will briefly show [XD-V75 RF1] or [XD-V75 RF2] to indicate whether it is operating in the old or new mode, respectively. This setting is retained when powering off, so as a reminder the display will also show this indication [RF1 or RF2] each time power is turned on. The XD-V75 receiver will display a [To] on the far right of the display to indicate while communicating with a RF1 software transmitter. [Tx] indicates units operating in RF2 mode. They must ALL be the same. The XD-V35 system ships set to the new dual frequency RF2 mode. To use an XD-V35 version transmitter with an earlier generation XD-V30 receiver (RF1 mode), you must change the transmitter from RF2 mode to RF1 mode. The method differs slightly between the handheld and beltpack. Setting THH06 And TBP06 Transmitters (Including G30) THH06 HandheldTransmitter Turn the transmitter off. Press and hold the channel SELECT button. While holding the SELECT button, press and hold the power ON button. The blue LED over channel 1 will flash three times to indicate that the transmitter is in the RF1 mode. To revert to the RF2 mode, repeat the above steps; the blue LED over channel 2 will flash three times when the transmitter is in this mode. TBP06 Beltpack Transmitter With transmitter off, set the Channel Select slide switch to channel 6. Turn on the transmitter. Immediately after the blue light blinks, slide the Channel Select switch completely left to channel 1 and back to channel 6. Do this 3 times total. This process must be completed within three seconds of turning on the transmitter. The blue LED will flash once to indicate that the transmitter is now in the 4-frequency transmission mode. To revert to RF2 transmission mode, repeat the above steps; the blue LED will flash twice when the transmitter is in this mode. Note: It is IMPORTANT to note that once you shift (in either direction) the transmitters will only remember the change if you power cycle the transmitter. Just turn it off with the power switch and then back on. If you were to pop a battery before doing this then it will revert back to the last "saved" mode. Line 6 Wireless RF1 und RF2: Frequenzmodus wechseln Line 6 Wireless Modus RF2 & RF1 Die neuen Line 6 Wireless Sender V75, 55 und 35 werden im RF2-Modus ausgeliefert, sie können aber auch in den RF1-Modus umgeschaltet werden. Der RF2-Modus kann nicht benutzt werden, wenn ältere Line 6 2.4G Wireless-Geräte (inklusive Relay) am gleichen Ort verwendet werden, weil das zu Störungen bei beiden Gerätetypen führen kann. Welcher Modus gerade eingeschaltet ist, können Sie herausfinden, indem Sie die eingebaute Frequenzen-Scan-Funktion Ihres XD-V75-Empfängers benutzen.Um das Problem zu beheben, müssen sie entweder die neuere V2.0-Firmware auf ihre älteren Geräte aufspielen (dazu brauchen Sie Zugang zu einem V75-Empfänger und Monkey), oder sie schalten die neueren Modelle (beziehungsweise jedes Modell, auf dem die V2.0-Firmware läuft) in den RF1-Modus um.Wenn ein XD-V75-Gerät zu einem Setup hinzugefügt wird, das schon Geräte enthält, die im RF1-Modus laufen, kann das XD-V75 benutzt werden, um die älteren Geräte zu aktualisieren. Dazu brauchen Sie einen Computer mit Internetverbindung, der an den USB-Port des XD-V75 angeschlossen wird. Weitere Informationen dazu finden Sie in der Sektion über Firmware-Aktualisierung. Alternativ können Sie das Setup in den RF-1-Modus umschalten, um die Sender mit älteren Line-6-Empfängern zu verwenden. Bitte beachten Sie: Relay G30- und G50-Empfänger, die auf die V2.0-Firmware aktualisiert wurden, „folgen“ automatisch derjenigen Frequenz, auf die der dazugehörige G30- oder G50-Empfänger eingestellt wurde. Einstellen des THH12 oder TBP12 Senders (Inklusive Relay G50/90): Gehen Sie in den Setup-Modus, um den aktuellen Kanal anzuzeigen. Halten Sie den SELECT-Knopf gedrückt, drücken Sie dann den ON/MUTE-Knopf (beim THH12) beziehungsweise den VALUE-Knopf (beim TBP12) und lassen Sie ihn wieder los. Das Display wird kurz [XD-V75 RF1] oder [XD-V75 RF2] anzeigen, so können Sie sehen, ob der Transmitter im alten oder neuen Modus läuft. Die Einstellung wird beibehalten, wenn Sie das Gerät ausschalten. Zur Erinnerung zeigt das Display den jeweiligen Modus [RF1 oder RF2] beim Einschalten des Geräts kurz an. Der XD-V75-Receiver zeigt an der äußersten rechten Seite [To] an, wenn das Gerät mit einem RF1-Transmitter kommuniziert. [Tx] bedeutet, dass die Geräte im RF2-Modus arbeiten. Damit die verschiedenen Sender- Empfänger Generationen zusammen störungsfrei arbeiten müssen ALLE Geräte im gleichen Modus arbeiten. Bedeutet das Vorhandensein eines Senders im RF1 modus.Bedeutet das Vorhandensein eines Senders im RF2 modus. Das XD-V35-System ist bei der Auslieferung auf den neuen Dual-Frequenz-Modus RF2 eingestellt. Um einen XD-V35-Sender mit einem XD-V30-Empfänger der früheren Generation (RF1-Modus) zu verwenden, müssen Sie den Sender von RF2 auf RF1 umschalten. Die Vorgehensweise ist etwas unterschiedlich, je nachdem, ob Sie das Mikrofon- oder das Beltpack-Gerät verwenden. Einstellen des THH06 und TBP06 Transmitters (Inklusive G30) THH06 Handheld-Transmitter Schalten Sie den Transmitter aus. Halten Sie den Kanal-Select-Knopf gedrückt. Während Sie den Select-Knopf gedrückt halten, drücken Sie den Power/Ein-Knopf und halten Sie diesen ebenfalls gedrückt. Die blaue LED über Kanal 1 leuchtet dreimal kurz auf, um anzuzeigen, dass der Transmitter jetzt im RF1-Modus ist. Um in den RF2-Modus zurückzukehren, wiederholen Sie die oben genannten Schritte; die blaue LED über Kanal 2 leuchtet dreimal kurz auf, um anzuzeigen, dass der Transmitter im RF2-Modus ist. TBP06 Beltpack-Transmitter Bei ausgeschaltetem Transmitter den Schieberegler zur Kanalauswahl auf Kanal 6 stellen. Transmitter einschalten. Den Schieberegler sofort nach dem Blinken der blauen LED insgesamt dreimal auf Kanal 1 stellen, zurück auf 6 und wieder auf Kanal 1 schieben. (nicht vergessen: das muss dreimal geschehen) die Sequenz von 6 startend ist also : 6-1-6-1-6 Dieser Prozess muss nach Anschalten des Senders innerhalb von drei Sekunden geschehen. Die blaue LED blinkt einmal, um anzuzeigen, dass der Sender jetzt im RF1 Modus ist, Sie blinkt zweimal wenn man im RF2 Modus ist (auch immer nach Anschalten Status sichtbar) Um in den RF2-Ãœbertragungsmodus zurückzukehren, wiederholen Sie die oben genannten Schritte. Die blaue LED blinkt dann zweimal auf, wenn der Sender im RF2-Modus ist. Wichtig: Bitte beachten Sie, dass das Gerät den soeben eingestellten Modus (egal in welche Richtung) nur beibehält, wenn Sie das Gerät nach dem Wechsel kurz aus- und wieder einschalten. Dadurch wird der aktuell eingestellte Modus gespeichert. Wenn sie vorher eine Batterie eingelegt haben, springt das Gerät zurück zum zuletzt gespeicherten Modus. Line 6 sans fil RF1 et RF2: Changement de modes Les modes de transmission RF2&RF1 Line6 Les nouveaux systèmes sans fil V75, 55 et 35 utilisent le nouveau mode de transmission RF2 par défaut, mais possèdent la possibilité de changer en mode RF1.Il n’est pas possible d’utiliser des appareils qui utilisent le mode RF2 s’il y a des anciens appareils RF1(V70 our Relay) sur la même scène ou dans le même bâtimentSi vous l’essayez, vous allez très probablement voir des erreurs de communication sur les anciens et nouveaux systèmes. Il suffit de ne pas les combiner ! Vous pouvez vérifier la présence d’émetteurs RF1 /FR2 en utilisant la fonction « CHANNEL SCAN » RF dans les récepteurs XD-V75. Vous devez soit mettre a jour les anciens modèles vers la version 2.0 ou vous pouvez changer les modèles déjà équipés de la version 2.0 en RF mode 1. Pour mettre à jour un ancien modèle, vous avez besoin d’un récepteur XDV75, un ordinateur et le logiciel Monkey. Si une XD-V75 est ajouté à une installation qui comprend déjà des appareils fonctionnant en mode RF1, le XD-V75 peut être utilisé pour mettre à jour les appareils plus anciens vers RF2 mode.Pour mettre à jour les modèles précédents, vous devrez avoir accès à l'Internet et une connexion USB entre le XD-V75 à l'ordinateur Voir la section Mise à jour ‘’Firmware Procedure’’ pour de plus amples renseignements. Alternativement, les émetteurs XD-V75 peut être configuré en mode de RF1 s'il est nécessaire d'utiliser des émetteurs avec les anciens Line 6 récepteurs. Remarque : Les récepteurs Relay G30 et G50 qui ont été mis à jour avec le firmware V2.0 suivent automatiquement le mode RF de l’émetteur correspondant. Pour changer le mode RF des émetteurs THH12TBP12et G50/90: Entrez en mode de configuration pour afficher le canal actuel Maintenez le bouton SELECT et pressez et relâchez le bouton ON / MUTE ou la touche VALUE sur le TBP12. L'écran indiqué brièvement [XD-V75 RF1] ou [XD-V75 RF2] pour vous indiquer le mode actif. Également quand vous mettez l’émetteur en marche.Ce réglage est conservé lorsque vous éteignez l’émetteur. Le mode actif [RF1 ou RF2] s’indique chaque fois que l'appareil est allumé. Le récepteur XD-V75 affichera une Icône ( To) à la droite de l'écran pour indiquer le mode RF2, ( Tx)s’indique que l récepteur est en communication avec un émetteur dans mode RF1. Ils doivent tous être les mêmes.montre la présence d’un émetteur RF1montre la présence d’un émetteur RF2 Le système XD-V35 est déjà réglé à la nouvelle fréquence RF2.Pour utiliser un émetteur XD-V35 avec un récepteurXD-V30 d’ancienne génération RF1 vous devez changer l'émetteur de RF2 mode RF1. La méthode diffère légèrement entre le modèle micro THH06 et le modèle ceinture TBP06 (et G30). Pour changer le mode RF des émetteurs THH06TBP06et G30 THH06 émetteur micro : éteignez l'émetteur. appuyez et maintenez enfoncé le bouton SELECT canal. tout en maintenant la touche SELECT, appuyez et maintenez le bouton d'alimentation. Le LED bleu sur le canal 1 clignote trois fois pour indiquer que l'émetteur est en mode RF1. pour revenir en mode RF2, répétez les étapes ci-dessus, le LED bleu sur le canal 2 clignote trois fois lorsque l'émetteur est dans ce mode. TBP06 émetteur ceinture : mettez le sélecteur de canal sur 6. éteignez l'émetteur. allumez l'émetteur et changez immédiatement après vous voyez la DEL bleu le canal vers 1, vers 6 et vers 1. Répétez ca TROIS fois (la séquence est donc 6-1-6-1-6 (commencez sur 6) ce processus doit être achevé dans les trois secondes après la mise sous tension de l'émetteur. le LED bleu clignote une fois pour indiquer que l'émetteur est maintenant dans le mode de transmission RF1. Pour revenir en mode RF2, répétez les étapes ci-dessus le LED bleu clignote deux fois lorsque l'émetteur est dans ce mode. Remarque: Pour sauvegarder le changement de mode RF dans l’émetteur, il vous suffit de l’éteindre et de le rallumer avec avec le commutateur ON/OFF.Si vous enlevez les piles, l’émetteur se met dans le dernier mode RF saufgardé. 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