Audio Engineering

By: Julissa & Ernie

Audio Broadcasting

In audio broadcasting we learned how to use equipment and stuff like that. It was pretty fun because we got to be announcers and in talk shows and more! We also got to edit our own clips and make Julissa and I sound like pro's, so for sure when you get this station look forward to it.

To become one you need your masters in audio broadcasting, they can make up to 44.95 per hour and up 101.95 annually. With a work environment inside.


We used Wikipedia and it was pretty strait forward while looking for our information. On wiki we found everything really useful and it just helped a bunch.


so in all we learned how to recorded we know how to edit and with that we can do lots of broadcasting and know how to make it look good. Three jobs that closely relate are: maintenance engineer, studio engineer and sound engineer. A maintenance engineer installs and performs preventive maintenance on the station's control consoles, boards, recording equipment, microphones, and a wide variety of other station equipment and electronic systems. The studio engineer operates all of the equipment necessary for the production of a program. This includes the studio cameras, the audio console, studio lighting, the video switcher, and in some stations, the character generator and the electronic still-storage graphics display equipment. While the sound engineer is responsible for amplifying the sounds to our televisions and radios.