Ferrari 512 M V12 Engine MAD Awakening Warm Up with 3D Binaural Microphone

You can also find and follow me on: - Flickr: - Facebook: - Google+: - Instagram: Yesterday I was at the 2016 Imola Classic racing weekend organized by Peter Auto and I found this 1971 Ferrari 512 M. ("modificato", italian word for "modified") This car (chassis #1024) was built in 1970 as a Ferrari 512 S but it has never been used. In 1970 it was converted to "M" specs in order to beat the opponents of Porsche with their 917K. The 512 M is moved by a 5 litre 60 V12 engine which is able to produce 610 bhp @ 9000 rpm and a max torque of 544 Nm @ 5500 rpm. Since someone in the comments section of my previous 3D binaural videos proposed me the good idea of using the binaural microphones in the paddock and pit lane I decided to record a few warm ups among which the one of this 512 M. I'd say the warm up wasn't anything special but that start up... I was quite sure the audio would have been very distorted with a so loud start up but after that the recording seems quite good. Another thing I've tried to improve is the proper video/images: you probabily have understood that when I film with my camera I have the bad habit of tilt down my head in order to watch on the camcorder' screen. This is a bad thing when I'm recording the binaural videos with the Go Pro mounted on my head because it ended with you watching more the ground that the car that I was filming. I think I solved it by switching from the Go Pro view to the Canon G40 one so you can see quite always the car leaving the audio from the 3D microphone. What the hell is a 3D/Binaural recording? Binaural recordings are reproductions of sound the way human ears hear it. Traditionally, recordings have been made using mono or stereo. Mono uses a single microphone while stereo uses two, spaced apart from each other. Binaural recording takes the stereo method one step further by placing two microphones approximately at the same average distance that exists between one and the other human ear. To recreate the best effect you must put the microphones in your ears or by using a "dummy head" (wherein a mannequin head is outfitted with a microphone in each ear) because having a real head or a head shape that separates the two microphones is what makes the magic works. In fact if a car passes on your left side the sound will take a few extra microseconds to reach the right ear and it will also be louder in one ear (left) than the other. This is caused by the fact we have a thick skull and spongy brain between the two ears and sound waves interact with the physical constitution of the listener and the surrounding space. - Camcorder: Go Pro HERO 4 Black Soundman OKM II Studio A3 3D Binaural Microphone + Zoom H1 Portable Recorder Canon Legria HF G40 + Canon DM-100 Microphone - Event: Imola Classic 2016 - Where: Autodromo di Imola, Italy Link To My Channel: THANKS FOR WATCHING AND SUBSCRIBE!!!
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