Put on a Nick Waterhouse record and you might be transported back to 1964. But the 28-year-old musician released his latest record, Holly, in 2014, and did it quite intentionally using a long-neglected format: mono.
Mike Mettler interviews the engineers responsible for remastering mono albums by The Beatles in vinyl.
From his days in The Soft Boys to his latest solo work, Robyn Hitchcock has seen it all. And he has a pretty good idea what's next: bioimplants, fetishizing dying formats, and a lot more great music.
Greg Nicotero knows zombies. As the special effects designer for The Walking Dead, he’s the one responsible for making them look as gut-wrenchingly real as possible.
When Moody Blues frontman Justin Hayward isn’t preserving the band’s sound in the highest digital quality possible, he’s forging ahead with new techniques in his own solo recordings.
Brian Setzer’s new album, Rockabilly Riot: All Original, sounds straight out of 1957. Here’s how he does it – from inspiration to recording.
As lead guitarist for Steely Dan, Jon Herington has to find the delicate balance between channeling fan favorites note for note, and interpreting them in a fresh new way for modern audiences.
As Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers prepare for the release of Hypnotic Eye, veteran producer and engineer Ryan Ulyate has been there every step of the way, capturing it all in high definition.
We interview Marco Minnemann about his newest solo album EEPS, HRA formats, Joe Satriani, and what it’s like to record every instrument on your album.
Graham Nash has spent four years mixing and mashing supergroup Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young’s 1974 tour into an HD album. How he did it and his thoughts on Pono inside.
We sit down with Jordan Rudess of Dream Theater to discuss his latest music creation app, HarmonyWiz, which aims to help anyone create music.
The original progressive rock band, Yes, is back with a new album called Heaven & Earth. DT's Mike Mettler sat down with the band to discuss the new album and their thoughts on high-resolution audio.
Former Jethro Tull lead man Ian Anderson is not living in the past: For his new album Homo Erraticus, he’s fully embracing high-resolution digital audio.