RTW’s Continuous Loudness Control software now offers improved processing with a new algorithm.
RTW, a provider of visual audio meters and monitoring devices for professional broadcast, highlighted its range of loudness metering and measurement solutions, in particular its newly upgraded Continuous Loudness Control (CLC) software Version 2.0, at AES 2016.
With the release of version 2.0, RTW’s CLC now offers improved loudness processing with various enhancements of its superior processing algorithm. The feature set of the software is also strengthened with a number of new options, including batch processing of audio files, extended audio format, a new expert mode, Mmax and Smax limiting, report functions, and optimized presets for streaming audio and support for the latest updates of loudness standards.
Along with the CLC’s optimized presets that are sufficient for the majority of users, custom presets are still available. Running within a DAW or as a standalone application, the CLC software is available for PC and Mac systems. Common plugin formats are supported, including AAX, VST2, VST3, RTAS and AU.
RTW also debuted its MM3 MusicMeter to the U.S. market. This new addition gives users the ability to implement loudness metering into music-based applications with flexibility and ease.
The MM3 MusicMeter features superior accuracy and provides the user with vectorscope, PPM/TruePeak or VU, real-time analyzers, Loudness vs. Time charts, along with numerical and graphical loudness display and zoom modes, all with a simple swipe of the screen. With the ability to view the display in both vertical and horizontal modes, the MM3 MusicMeter can fit into any workflow. In addition to the available features, the MM3 supports audio inputs including analog, SPDIF and USB, while an SPDIF output delivers a buffered stereo signal or downmix from a 5.1 stream.
RTW’s MM3 MusicMeter is compatible with the company’s USB Connect software package, which offers a direct audio signal transfer and additional control from within a DAW environment.
RTW’s MM3 MusicMeter is currently shipping.
You might also like...
As a sound recordist, you probably know about basic equalization, or EQ. It is found on most audio mixers today. But do you understand parametric EQ — the more precise form of equalization? If not, you should.
In the early days of television, audio was often called, “that noise that accompanies the video.” That is no longer the case, especially as viewers strive for a more immersive audio experience. Along with improved picture quality, the audio needs…
In optimal production environments, electronically mixing microphones is a challenging job. Moreover, as video productions require even more microphones simultaneously, often in unscripted reality programming, the problem of producing a clean mix becomes even tougher.
In this second part of his loudspeaker series, John Watkinson considers the importance of the time domain to human hearing.
For more than two decades audio professionals have relied on peak meters to monitor and adjust audio levels. The problem with peak reading meters is that, while they are great for warning against the potential for overload in a channel,…