SoundCloud – A quick, easy, and free way to post your recordings so that friends, relatives, and, well, anyone with internet access can hear them.
Recording Tips – advice by hornist Howard Sanner
Shelling the Pod – Dynamically creating descriptive pages for podcasts – by David Summer
Recording Brass Instruments – an article in the Electronic Musician entitled “Brass Tactics” by David Summer on how to record brass instruments.
NoiseAddicts – online music and audio magazine. Everything to do with audio technology.
Home Recording Forum (About.com)
Audacity is a free, cross-platform sound editor – a cheap and effective way to record using your computer.
USB Turntable makes it easy to digitize your LPs. Depicted is the Numark PT-01USB, about $100 from Sweetwater Sound (available from many online sources). Use the software program Audacity (above) to edit (e.g. remove clicks, pops, etc.), adjust EQ, and so on.
Home Recording – Wikipedia article
There are a lot of excellent new (very!) portable recording devices – a couple of examples are below. Places to buy: check out online stores such as Zzounds, Sweetwater Sound, MusiciansBuy, or FullCompass.
Edirol R-09HR by Roland. 24-bit/96kHz recording; built-in stereo condenser mics; preview speaker, wireless remote; fits in a shirt pocket; 1.5″ LED display with level meters and peak indicators; USB 2.0 and editing software (Cakewalk).
Pocketrak 2G – pocket recorder by Yamaha. Just larger than a pack of gum, but lots of features. WMA and MP3 files, 2 gig flash memory (3+ hrs stereo audio). Includes Cubebase AI for audio editing. USB for file transfer to computer.
iTalk Pro – “CD Quality microphone for iPod” by Griffin. Make informal recordings to your iPod using this iPod add-on.
“What Historical Recordings can tell us about “Authentic Performance” – article by Henry Fogel in ArtsJournal