The Onion, Inc. and The New York Times have tried the practice of placing an online disclaimer before the story written in the style of the story it parodies. This has been criticized as a violation of the First Amendment.
The show is known for its use of language and cultural references that are not common in the mainstream U.S. media. Some media sources have criticized the show for airing these references. Even though the target of the parody is often one of the The New York Times' own journalists, including the late David Carr, the newspaper has not criticized the show for its use of such references. In a New York Times article, Carr said that he had no problems with the show's references to his paper.
The media is not the only place where news satire has been done. Some people have even done self-created news satire in the form of fake movies or songs. For example, a parody of the movie Oceans 11 was created by members of the British group Metacafe . The parody featured members of the Metacafe team who played themselves. The parody was done in the form of a scene where the characters used a fake newspaper to advertise a fictitious casino in Las Vegas. The parody was titled Bank Heist. The scene portrayed the band members as professional thieves who drive a sports car, wear expensive suits and use a fake newspaper to make it look like they work for the CIA.
When you're looking at a multi-band equalizer, it is first important to understand that audio processing is an anisotropic, and not isotropic, operation, meaning that the process is applied in a different manner depending on the direction a signal moves through the filter. iZotope's Neutron EQ module was designed to be an isotropic, or same-direction, filter, meaning that it operates in the same manner regardless of the direction a signal moves through it. So, for example, a band that is narrow near the upper frequency of a guitar signal will behave the same, regardless of whether that signal is moving toward or away from the speaker. 827ec27edc