Hey dudes… let’s hear AUDIO in Hi-Fi
High fidelity (often shortened to hi-fi or hifi) reproduction is a term used by home stereo listeners, audiophiles and home audio enthusiasts to refer to high-quality reproduction of sound to distinguish it from the lower quality sound produced by inexpensive audio equipment, or the inferior quality of sound reproduction that can be heard in recordings made until the late 1940s.
High Fidelity enables you to use common formats, tools and languages to build complex interactive experiences, share processing power among users and scale to thousands of people and petabytes of data in a single space
Low-latency, server-mixed, reverberant audio from hundreds of simultaneous sources
Sensor-based capture of gaze, facial expressions, and body language
Shared user-contributed computing power to host huge audiences
Support for the HTC Vive, Oculus Rift, Hydra PrioVR, Leap Motion and many others
Dynamic assignment of multiple nested levels of detail using sparse voxel octree structure
Apache license client and server
Registerable/searchable unique domain and location names
Ideally, high-fidelity equipment has inaudible noise and distortion, and a flat (neutral, uncolored) frequency response within the intended frequency range.
What makes a system hi-fi? An audiophile would tell you that a good hi-fi system would reproduce sounds that were identical to the original sound. In other words, a hi-fi system would pick up every nuance of the original performance. It’s easier to understand this with an example.
Hi-Fi limitations :
One thing that makes it difficult to define high fidelity is that sound quality is somewhat subjective. One person might think a sound system stresses the treble range of sound too much. But another person might think the sound is perfect. There may even be psychological factors that influence how an audiophile perceives the quality of a particular sound system.