SdOpr

(redirected from Sound operator)
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AcronymDefinition
SdOprSound Operator (US Navy)
References in periodicals archive ?
A veteran Sound Operator with over 20 years experience as the CEO of Open Sound Productions, Henry provides insider's tips, techniques, and seasoned advice to address the challenges that sound techs, their employers, and audience members face.
Being the camera and sound operator, gave me unprecedented access to the fascinating event of labour and birth.
"60 Minutes" producer Stephen Rice lost his job at the Nine Network over the program's botched child abduction attempt, media reports said Friday. Rice, who spent two weeks in a Lebanese jail, along with reporter Tara Brown, cameraman Richard Malone and sound operator David Ballment, were detained last month in Beirut.
He suggested that the sound can function as both an actor as well as an element "performed" by the sound operator. This resonated both with the older sound designers in the audience--those who worked pre-computer playback--and with the younger designers who hadn't perhaps considered this as an opportunity.
Thomas (Glenn Erland Tosterud), video cameraman Kalle (Tomas Alf Larsen) and sound operator Johanna (Johanna Morck) are intrigued by the deaths of several bears.
Thomas (Glenn Erland Tosterud), video camera man Kalle (Tomas Alf Larsen) and sound operator Johanna (Johanna Morck) are intrigued by the deaths of several bears.
"We want produce a new era of writer, director, camera and sound operator, production assistant, producer, editor and dispatcher all rolled into one.
These ergonomically sound operator interface systems also boost research quality by reducing the occurrences of costly mistakes that are often chalked up to "human error."
Inverdale is a sound operator and looks at ease somewhere like Twickenham but he didn't strike up the easiest partnership with Bobby George.
Dunphy then instructed a sound operator at the station: "Hit that button.
I think a good, sound operator, building owner, manager is going to ensure whatever type of quality environment they can, if for no other reason than enlightened self-interest.
As my 6-year-old and 9-year-old laughed hungrily not only at the collapsing set and assorted metatheatrical pratfalls but the wordplay and deliberately hammy acting, I realized they were also learning, mostly unwittingly, about how the theatre is supposed to work: the actor calling "Line!," the sound operator with his buggy head-set, the tricksy doors and trompe l'oeil of the set, the etiquette of laughter and applause.