recording


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Related to recording: Screen recording

recording

1. 
a. the act or process of making a record, esp of sound on a gramophone record or magnetic tape
b. (as modifier): recording studio
2. the record or tape so produced

recording

[ri′kȯrd·iŋ]
(science and technology)
Any process for preserving signals, sounds, data, or other information for future reference or reproduction, such as disk recording, facsimile recording, ink-vapor recording, magnetic tape or wire recording, and photographic recording.
The end product of a recording process, such as the recorded magnetic tape, disk, or record sheet. Also known as record.
References in periodicals archive ?
Law enforcement agencies should address the contemporary issue of electronic recording in a progressive manner.
To make your audio CDs using your computer, you will either make a recording using a familiar recording device (cassette, MiniDisc or DAT) and import that recording into your computer or record directly into your computer.
Her 1995 recording was the first that Cornell had received of the species, and since Ebola broke out in that part of Gabon 2 years after she visited, she's not expecting a lot of people to rash in to make more recordings.
Nowhere has the struggle with recording variant versions been of more concern than in the realm of serials.
5 enables on-demand recording and real-time monitoring of employees' phone calls from any location across the entire organization.
The superparamagnetic effect on current magnetic recording technologies will make that growth impossible within one to two years.
Shura Cherkassky's recording career started at the ripe old age of 11.
Landata e-Link[TM] Software is a desktop submitter e-recording capability that provides the same recording functionality as that offered in person at the counter in the courthouse," said Cellura.
Mark Kryder, senior vice president at Seagate Research, longitudinal recording still has time left before reaching the superparamagnetic limit.
As we celebrate 100 years of magnetic recording development and advancement, the appropriate background is set to highlight a truly revolutionary advancement, Quantum's Laser Guided Magnetic Recording (LGMR).
Concord Records and Starbucks Hear Music first collaborated in 2004 when the two Companies co-released and co-marketed Ray Charles' last recording, Genius Loves Company.