It happens on Concrete Blonde's "Bloodletting" album and on some Dio albums (though it's not as noticeable as the Blonde album). I don't know why. It's pretty common on old albums (especially ones that were originally recorded on cassette or a reel to reel deck) because, as technology developed, these albums had to be transferred to vinyl or CD. That sometimes manipulates the track's volume because there are only a few ways to transfer tapes and other devices that use tape-like material (8-tracks, reel-to-reel audio, etc). One of these ways includes rigging up a cassette player, a reel-to-reel deck, or a turntable up to a computer, playing the tape, reel, or vinyl, and recording it manually onto a computer. This produces music of perfectly good quality, but, since it is manual, if the volume dial is turned up on one song and not the others, it will record at whichever volume it is set on. Other than that, if it is a newer album, I have no explanation.
hmm, I've never noticed anything like that on professional albums. The only logical answer I can give is that the song was mastered a louder volume than the rest.
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Is that on the actual album? or an illegal downloaded version. If it's the latter, sometimes it's just because of how the user recorded or obtained it.
I can't even describe how mad that makes me. If they'd just leave it the same volume, I might listen instead of pushing mute
Kinda like the next TV COMMERCIAL !
It's from an actual album, D: