Yamaha Book: Guide to Sound Systems for Worship by Jon F. Eiche

Yamaha Book: Guide to Sound Systems for Worship by Jon F. Eiche

Yamaha Book: Guide to Sound Systems for Worship by Jon F. Eiche

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  • 1Description

The Guide to Sound Systems for Worship is written as a thorough guide to designing, buying and use of a sound system. Depending on what your need is, this book suggests systems for all disciplines whether for professional boardrooms, churches, lectures, and more.

The books is targeted for everyone from ministers, corporate communications people, employees of music stores and others.

Note: No brand names are recommended in this book

UPC: 073999902433
Table of Contents
  • 1Description
Subject Live Sound & PA
Author Jon F. Eiche
Edition First
Hard/Soft Cover Paperback
Pages 194
Dimensions 10.7 x 8.5 x 0.6" (27.2 x 21.6 x 1.5cm)
Illustrations Yes
ISBN Number
  • ISBN-10: 079350029X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0793500291
  • Publisher Yamaha
    Date Published 1990
    Packaging Info
    Package Weight 1.25 lb
    Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 10.8 x 8.3 x 0.7"
    Book: Guide to Sound Systems for Worship by Jon F. Eiche is rated 5.0 out of 5 by 2.
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from Amazing eye opener every worship team should read at least the first two chapters in this book... it tells of how The worship team will only sound as good as the soundman mixes
    Date published: 2010-12-27
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from A bible for the sound guy In the first annual Resonance music ministry conference workshop, this book was hailed as one of three key references for the sound guy and it jump-started my self-training to assist the two guys at Cd'A's downtown church. Hire the pros to design and install the AVL systems (audio-video-lighting and you'll avoid discoveries like the subwoofer installed as a monitor (which was obviously not used in that function, but fed power from an amp for years). We have been hosting concerts in the renovated sanctuary, and I've been fortunate to be the on-call sound engineer, learning enough to be complimented on the recording of the latest choral group's concert. The sound engineer needs to show up before anybody else, and take advantage of rehearsal time. In worship, we output from the sound console to monitors, PA, and both CD and DVD recorders. Choral concerts are easier in that the only output is to CD recording, which simplifies the setting of levels, but is no less time consuming. The big difference between live sound and studio work is time; live sound requires reacting on mixer controls as things happen, if not before. In studio, let's analyze that track and change the mix... Don't forget to have fun, and be in partnership with others in this work.
    Date published: 2014-03-23
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