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App Help for "All Things Audio v.tfc4"

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Other Stuff:

Get Sound Info:

As you can see (by viewing the image) this simple app reports all kinds of data pertaining to your audio file selection.


Beat Detector:

Audio Beat Detector is a handy and reliable utility designed to detect Beats Per Minute. It acts as a BPM counter.

Audio Beat Detector provides a very simple interface that allows you to add the music file to be processed. It features a real-time beat monitor, as well as a batch BPM recorder.

Use to make audio playlists of tunes that are of the more or less same tempo (BPM) - use for mode enhancement or information a professional DJ might want.


Speaking Notepad:

This is/ does just what the title name indicates - speaks the content of any text either typed into the text field or pasted. Also has a feature/ option to have the letter spoken to you in real time as you type your content into the text field.

Might be a useful tool for kids/ folks that have a learning disability or an aid in learning to type via the keyboard?


Tonester Plus:

This software turns your PC into a full function professional tone generator and gives you the power to validate, test and tune your audio systems. You can simply play the tones for testing or record them in groups and burn them to CDs for testing away from your computer.

Just some of the things you can use this software for:

  • tuning instruments
  • science experiments (what’s the resonant frequency of this wineglass?)
  • testing audio equipment (how low does my subwoofer go?)
  • testing your audio speakers or headphones - what’s the lowest and highest frequency they (right, left or both) can output?
  • testing your hearing - what’s the lowest and highest frequency you can hear?
  • what are there frequencies you can hear in only one ear?
  • Tinnitus frequency matching - if you have pure-tone tinnitus, this frequency generator can help you determine its frequency.

    Knowing your tinnitus frequency can enable you to better target masking sounds and frequency discrimination training.

    When you find a frequency that seems to match your tinnitus, make sure you check frequencies one octave higher (frequency × 2) and one octave lower (frequency × ½), as it is easy to confuse tones that are one octave apart.

While this software can be of help testing your hearing, we at Code-it Software, need to warn you that you should NOT play, especially high frequencies, with the system sound volume cranked up. It's only common sense that it may damage your hearing - we can take no responsibly for your use, or mis-use, of this software!

The human hearing range is between 20 to 20,000 Hz. There is considerable variation in the hearing range between individuals. Most young people can hear up to 18,000 Hz. Our ability to hear high frequencies declines with age. By the age of 55 some men can't hear above 5,000 Hz and some women can’t hear above 12,000 Hz. Women tend to have better hearing than men at high frequencies.

The speaking voice of a man has a fundamental frequency between 85 to 180 Hz, and a woman between 165 to 255 Hz.

We hear low frequencies less well than high frequencies. Frequencies below 30 Hz are hard to distinguish. Lower frequencies produce more of sense of ‘feeling’ than a sense of sound. Low frequency sounds are heard mainly through bone conduction.

Sound intensity is quite different for different frequencies. High pitched sounds will seem louder than low pitched sounds of the same intensity. A 30 Hz sound has to be louder than 60 dB to be heard (60 dB is the sound level of normal conversation).


Wave Maker:

WOW! This cool tool is really going to be hard to explain! It will create and play (as well as record) any formula that you set it to. Options to apply echo, repeat "x" amount of times, loop play, set other parameters. You can create sounds then record/ save them to add as an effect or whatever use you might find. Just a cool tool to play around with as well as, I suppose, there would be some serious use for it too!