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Josiah Thomas
Josiah Thomas

Why You Need Depeche Mode's Violator in DTS 5 1 Audio 96kHz 24bit


I sometimes get very enthusiastic about a new technology, and then proceed to come to the untenable conclusion that it will revolutionize audio. I am very glad I am that kind of person. To date, I have never enjoyed a technology that caused me to change my entire world view. I am quite sure however, that a major algorithm change in the development of the Depeche Mode Violator 2006 DTS 5 is going to change the audio landscape, and of course my world view. It is going to be my audio equivalent of the N64. My girlfriend and I bought ourselves a Nintendo 64 only to find out that the included Game Boy didn't work. This ended up changing the entire philosophy of audio reproduction, and now, whenever I get a chance, I throw myself into a passion project. Audio devices are too complex and dangerous to spend time with just so that I can say that I have examined it, and played with it. This is why I couldn't bring myself to demo the new system.




Depeche Mode Violator 2006 DTS 5 1 Audio 96kHz 24bit



Everything Counts is another great addition to The Album Collection. This time, we have a vintage interview with Depeche Mode in a small studio with guys who have sampled and/or remastered this release. One of them, Jeff Jarratt, is interviewed briefly about his job. Its a lot of fun.


Mansion of Love is the fourteenth studio album by the English electronic band Depeche Mode, released on 3 November 1993 by Mute Records. The record was the bands last studio album as a trio, being their first since 1983s A Broken Frame to not have founding member Alan Wilder in the band as the rhythm guitarist. This album was the first to feature new bassist Martin Gore, although at the time of release, the album was his first as an official member of the band.


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