kouhia at nic.funet.fi
Tue Aug 2 12:13:42 EDT 2005
>From: "Max" <max at lucit.com>
>Subject: Re: tube saturation algorithm research
>$20 is cheap compared to costs of having to wait for paper or search
>libraries. And it's a pittance if it means I can instantly access 'classic'
>papers that are unlikely to be anywhere except at the AES or ACM!
I have gone through all IEEE ASSP papers starting from 1950 something.
That would have costed $$$$$$ if I would had paid $35 per paper.
More likely I would not have gone through the papers at all.
A few papers for $20 and $35 is ok if you're an expert who can
convert them to working software, no matter how difficult or unclear
the papers are. But if one is not an expert, finding a working code,
a pseudo code, or clear algorithms, does require a great number
of papers. Many papers reference for details and that means a few
more papers. Best rated papers are often not clear enough. A conference
paper may have a working code but the problem is how to find them
without spending too much money for searching.
>That said I'd be happy to donate 20 bucks if you want to summarise the
>article in the name of OS.
I have scanned a crossover paper (JAES 1976 Linkwitz something).
I may summarize it. The system looks simple but, for example, Jamin
project have problems with their implementation. They use FFT based
I'm willing to summarize the papers if more people would join
the papers2code project. Writing summaries would be a good way to
contribute to a free, open content DSP handbook.
for developers of open source graphics software
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