[24/96] AC/DC - Back In Black (1980) - 2003, Vinyl Rip


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[24/96] AC/DC - Back In Black (1980) - 2003, Vinyl Rip


AC/DC ‎- Back In Black (1980) - 2003 Epic - E 80207, USA, Remastered, Reissue LP, Vinyl Rip, 24/96, FLAC (tracks+.cue) Rip by aksman Side 1 A1 - Hells Bells (5:10} A2 - Shoot To Thrill (5:17) A3 - What Do You Do For Money Honey (3:36) A4 - Given The Dog A Bone (3:31) A5 - Let Me Put My Love Into You (4:12) Side 2 B1 - Back In Black (4:17) B2 - You Shook Me All Night Long (3:29) B3 - Have A Drink On Me (4:01) B4 - Shake A Leg (4:04) B5 - Rock And Roll Ain't Noise Pollution (4:12) Credits Bass – Cliff Williams Drums – Phil Rudd Lead Guitar – Angus Young Rhythm Guitar – Malcolm Young Vocals – Brian Johnson Written-By – Young, Johnson, Young* Engineer – Tony Platt Engineer [Assistant] – Benji Armbrister*, Jack Newber* Engineer [Mixing] – Brad Samuelsohn Producer – Robert John "Mutt" Lange* Remastered By – George Marino Written-By – Young*, Johnson*, Young* Notes 180 Gram Vinyl Pressing. Remastered from the original master tapes by George Marino at Sterling Sound Embossed artwork on sleeve. Originally released as Atlantic 16018 on July 25, 1980 Barcode and Other Identifiers Barcode: 6 9699-80207-1 9 Technical Informations Hannl"limited" Record Cleaning Machine with Rotating Brush Music Hall MMF 9.1 Turntable Tonearm Pro-Ject 9cc Evo with Pure Silver Wires Nagaoka MP-500 Brocksieper Phonomax (Tube Phono-PreAmp) E-MU 0404 external USB 2.0 Audiointerface Silent Wire NF 5 Wavelab 6.1 recording software iZotope RX Advanced 2.0 Vacuum Cleaning > TT > Brocksieper Phonomax > Laptop > Wavelab 6.1 (24/192) > manual click removal analyze (no clipping, no DC Bias offset) > split into individual Tracks > resampling and dither to 24/96 with iZotope RX Advanced > FLAC encoded (Vers. 1.21) No silence been removed, please burn gapless to match original tracklayout. Personal Note (from aksman) With my vinyl transfers, I try to catch the whole beauty of vinyl records; therefore I don't use any post- processing or any sound improvement. What you get is a clear and flat transfer. For getting a clear sound, I'll do an extended washing of each record with my RCM, which can take up to 30 minutes brushing on each side. Resistant ticks and clicks I try to remove as good as possible, but the priority is not to lose any musical information in the process. Surface noises, as long they are not too high, are left in place. Only on bad pressings or on records recorded at extremely low levels do I use a fade in-/-out. As John Peel said, "Life is full of surface noises." In some cases this means that I have to make a compromise.... The result has to pass my personal quality criteria, which is IMO quite high.

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