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One of the things being passed around in recent weeks is an article about how to create your own custom records. The article was written four years ago, but with the help of Archive.org’s Wayback Machine, someone was able to revive the article and photos and post it to the Twitter generation. Even though everyone is tech-savvy these days, there has been a movement of sorts to try out things the slow, old fashioned way, a D.I.Y. thing at a time when we live in an era where most don’t D.I.Y.
Of course, making actual records involves a bit more than just pouring a mold over an old record, but the article from 2006 shows that it can be done in a very lo-fi manner. You can read the article by clicking here.
Does it work? I don’t know, I haven’t tried it but wouldn’t mind doing it. However, if you do try it, a few things to think about:
Don’t play your new record on your good turntable. Record needles are expensive for a reason, so I’m hoping that you have a cheap turntable where you’re able to experiment.
Do not expect for it to sound like a record you can buy at a store or via mail order.
Logically, can this idea actually work? Believe it or not, yes. The grooves on a record are vibrations of sound, but unlike digital, creating a mold is like the old days of making a cassette dub. In this case it would be a cassette dub of a cassette dub of a cassette dub, times two or three. In other words, it’s an analog transfer of soundwaves, not digital, so the quality will obviously diminish. But as a fun project, why not?
If you are making molds as a gift for your brother, sister, father, mother, friend, or whomever, do NOT use their records for molds. Record collectors are a stingy bunch, and they like to have their records in minty condition. You don’t want to know what they’ll turn into if they want to play one of their cherished 200g audiophile jazz pressings and they see globs of grey. Most thrift stores, garage and yard sales have records readily available for dirt cheap, use those.
One thing you are not able to do with this process is change the speed of the record. If you’re making a mold of a 78rpm record, it will play as a 78, there’s no way you can adjust a mold so it’ll play on 33. It will sound slow, just as it would if you played the original 78 at 33.
Logically, you could also do this and remove a step, and what you’d have is a record that plays backwards without ruining your turntable or having to get technical with a computer audio program.
If any of you do try it, come back here and post your comments or a link to a video if you create one.