What else can you add to my query?
Thanks Dav - I can understand that well enough. I imagine the balance of the violin L / R gives the sense of degree perception.Mono sounds just as good as stereo.
Humble Pie's 'Black Coffee' has Stevie ALL left channel. He's buried.
I made a mono version that sounds great.
A stereo system outside just sounds like mono.
In a room with speakers close, or headphones; there's more sense of spatiality... a violin may be percieved as coming from your left... with headphones you can even sense the angle; 30 degrees to the left.
Who's "Live At Leeds" has Pete and John severely separated... it's not so great with headphones.
In a room you get a sense of the concert stage....
A fatter sound. I get that with my two guitar speaker cabs that are 1 meter apart. Cone center to center - 1 meter. Like I planned it, but did not. They are also angled in towards me.Ah... but two speakers is MUCH better than one in a room... whether the source is mono or stereo.
More of a balanced room sound.
With one speaker, you can tell it's coming from THAT source.
Two speakers spreads it out, pseudo-stereo.
Two guitar amps at once make you go "Ooooo!"
'specially with a stereo chorus.
A good one. Ever since I was a wittle kid, I liked watching planes fly overhead. I can never tell where they are by sound, always spinning me head around trying to find them.With the sky a dome above me, I can point to where the plane is without looking.
In the city.... could be anywhere.
I'm just thinking of examples, now; I don't want to sound like I'm dumbing it down or anything.
No, it don't sound right.
Binoculars squash dimension, or something like that.
Like telephoto lenses, you can't tell depth.
Youse guys is smart!That makes sense, because the depth of field is compressed when zooming in trying to focus on the foreground and background simultaneously.