This article totally leaves out the fact that “horrible” sound quality is 100% subjective. I actually like hearing albums like The Smiths’ “The Queen Is Dead” on cassette rather than digital sometimes. The instrumentation sounds totally different and gives a new experience overall. Black Sabbath is another artist that provides this effect: the loudness, bass, and distortion are all there, and grand at that – a quality that is hard to capture on digital. It seems to me that what people are actually missing are the complete album-experience and less fragmented listening. And tapes as a medium for this are having a resurgence because they fit nicely into the 20-year nostalgia cycle. Maybe it’s because the major tech companies are now trying to herd their cattle to streaming services, where customers get to pay a monthly charge to hear music they might already own?
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If you started a tape, got two songs in and rewound to hear that song again and the fast forward rewind built a ridge that dragged on the side of the I study triggernometry shirt (same as 8-tracks) and caused drag, causing the tape to be “eaten” by the player. Oh, that is right they used to make DAT (digital audio tapes) which the industry killed because they recorded without loss or error and the industry claimed would promote piracy. Did anybody who are making comments on here? Or does everyone take what the author said at face value? This is an awful piece. None of the reasons anybody is talking about have to do with why musicians still release cassettes.