has a tutorial for a basic one. We’ve been kicking around hydrone ideas for a while. There was talk of trying to work with a few. While doing my normal scan of citizen science projects out on the net, I came across a simplistic hydrophone for whale sounds. While I know. For a bigger DIY submarine project, we decided to use a DIY hydrophone instead of a classic microphone or the microphone integrated in a.
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A few weeks ago I was talking to Dave Burraston about microphones and he strongly encouraged me to start building my own — specifically, hydrophones. Hydrophones are microphones used for the purpose of recording sound in water and often consist of a transducer housed in a water resistant membrane or ceramic enclosure which facilitates the capture of vibratory phenomena. Following my discussion with Dave I knocked out a hydroohone of inexpensive hydrophones and took them down south on a roadtrip down to Milang, South Australia earlier this month.
The lid of the film canister needs to have a hole punched in it to allow the audio cable to pass through.
Once this has been done, several sticks of hot glue are used to seal everything up. This is a simpler design to Bob as it consists of just an enclosure, piezo, cable, RCA plug and a few less sticks of hot glue. Hydrophones are used principally for recording in water but can be utilised in more unconventional ways!
Ideas of sound and its signification are key elements in Louth-Robins’ work, traversing the space between the visual and aural his sound art is realised through the mediums of recordings, installation and performance. He is interested in sound and its associative implications – including its relationship to objects, technology, urban space and the natural world.
Since Louth-Robins has performed and exhibited work in Australia and internationally as a solo artist, whilst occasionally collaborating hydgophone visual artists, musicians and performers. View all posts by tristanlouthrobins. LikeBe the first to like this. This entry was posted […]. What recording device did you use to line into?
DIY hydrophones – TRISTAN LOUTH-ROBINS
I got a Tascam DR to line-in my contact mics, but I get too much buzzing interference. Ah — this was a few years ago. Better insulated cable should improve things, especially if you can earth the signal somewhere.
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Skip to content A few weeks ago I was talking to Dave Burraston about microphones and he strongly encouraged me to start building my own — specifically, hyerophone. Thanks to Chris Watson for the inspiration! Leave a Reply Cancel reply Enter your comment here Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Email required Address never made public.
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do-it-yourself hydrophones – john grzinich
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