Console

Solid State Logic SL6000E with G Series computer. 56 input console, VCA automation and Total Recall.

DAW / Converters

(1) Pro Tools 10HD
(1) Avid HDX Card
(1) UAD Octo Card
(2) Avid HD I/O 16×16
(1) Prism ADA-8XR
(1) Prism DA-2
(1) Grace M905
(1) Sonic Solutions Soundblade
(1) Sonic Solutions Model 302 A/D I/O

Tape Machines

(1) Otari MTR 90/3 2″ 24 track analog tape recorder
(1) Studer A-80 1/2″ 2 track analog tape recorder

Monitors

(2) Augspurger Duo 8
(2) Amphion Two18
(5) Yamaha NS10M w/Yamaha subwoofer
(2) Avantone MixCubes

Preamps & EQ

(8) Undertone Audio MPEQ-1
(30) Classic API VP28
(1) AEA Dual Channel Ribbon Pre
(1) Chandler REDD.47
(2) Pulse-Tec EQM-1S3 EQ
(1) Manley Massive Passive EQ
(1) Dangerous Audio BAX EQ
(2) Kush Audio Electra EQ
(2) API 550b EQ
(2) API 550m EQ
(2) Avedis E27

Compressors

(1) Shadow Hills Mastering Compressor
(2) Retro 176 Compressor
(2) Inward Connection TSL-3 Vac Rac Tube Limiter
(1) Focusrite Red 3
(4) Neve 2264ALB
(2) BAE 10DC
(2) Chandler Limited LTD-2
(1) IGS Tubcore
(2) Westrek la1 (la3 clone)
(1) Fatso Mod Kush Audio UBK
(1) Urei 1178 compressor
(1) Dramastic Audio Obsidian
(1) Orange County Stressor
(2) Hairball Audio 1176 Rev A
(2) Hairball Audio 1176 Rev D
(2) Inovonics Model 201
(2) IGS One LA
(1) IGS S-Type
(1) Standard Audio Stretch
(2) Standard Audio Level-Or
(1) Valley PR2A Stereo De-Esser
(1) TC Electronics Finalizer Plus
(1) Waves L-2
(2) DBX 902 De-esser

Effects

(1) AKG BX20E1
(1) AMS RMX16 digital reverb
(1) Bricasti M7
(1) Lexicon 480-L
(1) Lexicon PCM70 reverb
(1) Lexicon PCM42 Digital Delay Processor
(1) Eventide H3500 DFX
(1) Yamaha SPX1000
(1) Yamaha SPX900
(1) Yamaha SPX90

Rooms

(1) Control Room 19’x18-1/2’x8′
(1) Tracking Room 31’x21’x9′
(1) Large Isolation booth 9’x8’x9′
(2) Small Isolation booth 9’x3’x9′

History.

Upon arriving in Fort Collins in the fall of 1994, the members of ALL, along with Stephen’s father Dan and the studio’s first intern and now chief engineer Jason Livermore, began building the studio and what is now referred to as Studio A. With band members sleeping on the floor and the control room’s roof caving in, construction began with a trademarked Blasting Room beginning. Nonetheless, three months later the studio was complete and already booked for months. Having been the sole recording room at The Blasting Room for the first decade of its existence, Studio A has been on a long and ever-evolving journey from its more simple beginnings with a 36-channel Mackie console, tape machines, and handful of choice pieces of outboard gear and microphones. In 1997 the studio obtained its 56-channel SSL console from Babyface, which marked a turning point for The Blasting Room as it became the first studio in the region with a board of that size and capacity.