The Social Network premiered when Facebook was less than a decade old, and the story of the internet giant has only gotten more dramatic since then. Since settling lawsuits with Eduardo Saverin and the Winkelvoss twins, Facebook has been battling scandals related to privacy issues and its influence on the election.
The last 10 years have provided more than enough material for a sequel to The Social Network , and both Aaron Sorkin and Jesse Eisenberg have expressed interest in such a project.
As of now, there are no confirmed plans for a follow-up. BY Andrew LaSane. Lists music. Subscribe to our Newsletter! BY Elaine Selna. Funko Pop! BY Michele Debczak. Aaron Sorkin started writing the script for The Social Network before the book it's based on was published. Aaron Sorkin makes a cameo in The Social Network This console cabinet is designed to fit your entire record collection. If you have overflow from the top cubby, you can always put some stylish crates on the open bottom shelf to stow even more records.
These almost-floating wall-mounted shelves are deeper than they appear. Each one holds between 20 and 25 records and allows you to display one up in front. Putting your records in a crate doesn't have to mean hiding them from the world—this crate has an acrylic panel, so you can store 40 records and display your favorite in front. You can store records or magazines in these floating hexagonal shelves. Another way to display your favorites?
Install record ledges like these, which can show off 4 records each while looking pretty stylish on your walls. If you don't mind your record collection being stowed out of the way, this cabinet is a tidy solution.
Besides, you can always combine with the other, more display-oriented solutions on the list to show off your favorites. Your description of the picture disc process is incorrect. Always a good idea to do proper research before writing anything. Not being an audiophile, I always liked vinyl and specially limited editions. That being said, when I had the choice, I always went for the picture discs and colored vinyls, even knowing them to be not as good.
But things have changed for sure, in these last years. Long live vinyl!! Good thing, though, Kubrick otherwise went with a smart choice of timeless Classical blended-with some Avant-Garde of the era instead for the final product.
Nice article. I am happy someone brought this up. I always wondered…is there really a difference? I mean, come on…who really wants to buy cassettes? I learned as a child at elementary school age how to play vinyl and care for it. However I do still buy vinyl on occasion depending on various factors and have accumulated a nice little collection since the 80s.
I have always found it questionable the sound of colored vinyl, with picture discs sounding the worst. I always opt for black vinyl when I can. Sitting on the orange shag carpet, gazing at the album jacket.
No color of any kind can match it. Colored variants to me have always seemed like cheap alternatives issued only as cash-grabs. I manufacture vinyl for a living. The notable exception is glow-in-the-dark plastic, which is dreadful stuff. Where you will naturally find playback issues is on discs pressed with multiple colours, either in segments or as splatters, especially mixtures of opaque and transparent plastic.
It took 5 fives minutes to realise it was looping! My only bugbear is the near transparent vinyl with multiple tracks on either side. Back in the days of DJing it could be a bit of a nightmare trying to quickly cue up the track you wanted because the cue point ie start of the track would show on both sides and mistakes could be made when you thought you had cued it up only to find out it was halfway through the desired track because you were literally looking at the track on the other side of the vinyl.
In a dimly lit room, it made for some funnily frustrating times. I am not an audiophile and never have been in all my 46 years of listening to vinyl except classical music which is better on cd!
Imo your speaker system, turntable set up and needle!! When I play them out on a big system nobody ever came to me and complained. We can be fussy or go on with it and make it better for those sensitive audiophile ears who have a great system set up at home. There is more surface noise to colored vinyl as opposed to black vinyl. I own multiple copies of split, tri-colored and quad-colored vinyl and if you listen to those LPs with head phones on you can tell the difference in surface noise.
Especially if one of the sections is black. Also I find it irritating that when some artists release an LP there can be up to 10 different variations of the release! Annoying AF!
I always buy the black version for my play copy and leave the other variation just to look at occasionally. I have found though that there are some really good quality colored vinyl out there and it seems to be the gram and above that sound the best. Also picture discs have improved a lot since the glory days when picture discs were all the rage.
I experiencing a lot more warping, rough edges, particles in the grooves and kinked inserts and inner sleeves. Sure there was warping back then too but usually on popular releases that would sell a lot of units and they packed and shipped them quickly before they completely cooled from the pressing process.
Frampton Comes Alive comes to mind. Love all the comments on this informative article. For those that say record companies always punched out label centers before melting down old vinyl to make new vinyl pressing ….. Not sure if anyone out there knows something about this, but i have recently found that colored vinyl and other variants arrive warped FAR more often than black wax.
Not blaming the record companies, just the colored vinyls… any thoughts? The labels were punched out before the vinyl was ground up and melted down. Sometimes a bit of label would get in with the vinyl if the label were originally off-center, for example , but that was pretty rare. Vinyl is the ultimate historical musical artifact.
I bought one record as a gift for the other musician who worked on the album and it arrived with the proper formatting within about a week and a half of ordering and it sounds great!
Even better than the CD version. My only criticism is that the price can be prohibitive if you are looking to press a large amount of vinyl but that seems to be the case no matter where you go.
I definitely recommend. Chris Bauer 10 Aug Item was shipped by seller very quickly but was delayed somewhere along the shipping process Vinylify customer service was very quick to respond and the vinyl did eventually make it here Will definitely buy again. I know nothing about mixing music or making records. I found out about them only several weeks before my boyfriend's birthday and I explained that I wanted to make a vinyl with our favorite songs and that I was concerned I wouldn't receive it in time I live in the US.
They responded right away and gave me my options and were very helpful, letting me know the status of my vinyl every step of the way. I had to shorten some of the songs and make transitions because I wanted more songs than would fit onto the vinyl. As I said, I have no experience in that area. I got the vinyl and listened to it and it sounded SO great.
I was more than thrilled with the result. Amanda Estes 01 Aug Great customer service and the record was great quality! I'm very happy with my purchase. Junyan Pan 28 Jul The customized vinyl that they make are in really good quality, will consider making more in future. Steven turrell 19 May I am very pleased with the record vinylify made for me which was a gift for my dads 60th.
Discogs is a user-generated Database with more than 12 million copies of music listed. Discogs is committed to being open source, which includes making sales data public. You can determine the current value of a vinyl record based on recent sales in the largest vinyl record Marketplace in the world. Most albums have been released more than once, resulting in different release versions. Some of these releases are worth hundreds of dollars.
If the record has a barcode, scan it with the Discogs App to find it immediately.How much are ELVIS PRESLEY vinyl records worth? We collect Ended auction results so you can check the value of your vinyl and CD. Please note that the final price doesn't mean this is the real value cause it depends on conditions too, so a MINT or SEALED item it's worth a lot more than a VG item.