One of the most in‑demand studio designers in the world explains why there’s more to building a studio than getting the acoustics right. Much, much more...
Unlike many of its competitors, the ErgoLab Stealth series of chairs is designed specifically for use in the studio.
Zaor’s Miza range promises smart, affordable, self‑assembly furniture to suit every studio.
Can this open, portable device help you capture a professional vocal‑booth sound?
Sound On Sound's Editor In Chief, Sam Inglis, explains a neat way to put together a versatile acoustic panel for your studio.
GIK Acoustics' portable vocal screen is sensibly-priced and reduces room coloration, but without adding any obvious boxiness from the screen itself.
Getting good results in a small space isn't easy — but it is possible. And if you're the Technical Editor of Sound On Sound, it's also essential!
More photos and information of SOS Technical Editor Hugh Robjohns' home studio workspace that we were unable to publish in the print magazine. Enjoy!
A DIY approach to control room acoustics can go a long way, but sometimes it pays to get the professionals involved.
Based on the same technology, the Iso‑Puck Mini is basically a miniaturised version of the standard Iso‑Puck.
Follow one SOS reader on his quest to transform a box room into a studio worthy of the name!
This month’s Studio SOS challenge was to help a college music department get a better recorded drum sound.
Small rooms are often the trickiest to get right, as our visit to a TV and film composer’s new home studio proved!
This month, Studio SOS takes on a unique challenge: modifying a motorhome for use as a mobile recording studio!
As well as tackling monitoring issues, this month’s Studio SOS visit sees the team making extensive modifications to a leaky vocal booth.
A reader’s home-studio monitoring suffers from a lack of low end and poor stereo imaging. Can the Studio SOS team track down the cause?
When misfortune befell one of our contributors, we sent the SOS team to help him get his studio back up and running.
Primacoustic’s VoxGuard and VoxGuard DT are compact acoustic screens, intended for use behind microphones.
Operating rather like a subwoofer in reverse, this crafty device controls low frequencies but takes up far less space than conventional bass traps.
Could this British company’s new take on the portable vocal booth be the most effective yet?
A home studio visit sees the SOS team tackle some stubborn synth and DAW gremlins.
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