If you’ve tried everything else without success, try this.
Got a blank screen after you login into your WordPress admin panel? If you have tried all the other things suggested on various sites (disabling themes, disabling plugins, increasing memory limit, removing bits from wp-config.php, repairing databases, contacting your host, and enabling debug mode) and you still can’t get it working, try this.
PLEASE NOTE: I offer absolutely no promises it will work for you and no support if it doesn’t.
Aim your big bad browser at:
Your WP installation might give you a button to press to update your database. If so, click it. Et voilÃ ! You’re back in business.
Again, I offer no support for WordPress installations. I got out of the website design business a long time ago and only do this WP stuff for my own interests now.
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GEQgen is a web application for editing PreSonus StudioLive GEQ presets offline.
I made a web application called GEQgen (short for Graphic EQualizer generator, pronounced: â€œgeek-jinâ€). It was designed for easy creation of GEQ presets that the first generation PreSonus StudioLive audio mixing consoles read/write/share within the original Universal Control software.
GEQgen provides a visual graph for reference.
The older Universal Control software (not the newer UC AI version, which only works with StudioLive AI devices) permits editing only when a StudioLive device is connected. The dB values of the 31-band EQ can only be adjusted by clicking and dragging the sliders, which is kind of tedious.
Universal Control requires a StudioLive console to be connected to the computer in order to function properly.
GEQgen allows offline creation of GEQ presets (convenience!) and for the dB values to be typed in or incremented up and down with the arrow keys. The result is plain text formatted in valid XML that can be saved as a preset and uploaded to first generation StudioLive mixing consoles.
GEQgen outputs valid XML which can be saved as a GEQ preset.
Why does this matter? Well, sometimes I like to create â€œflattenedâ€ GEQ presets based on the frequency response graph that manufacturers provide with their products. Having a flatter EQ response means that the output of various mains speakers, monitor wedges, and headphones are more consistent with each other. Doing this task was tough in the old Universal Control software. With this new GEQgen tool I can simply look at the graphs, guesstimate the values, and type in what I want. It’s much faster and easier.
Graphs like these can be used as reference to create GEQ presets which can flatten the response of loudspeaker output.
Maybe you will find this tool useful. I’ve posted it on a new Tools page here on my site. I suspect I will be making more things like this in the future. Let me know what you think.
Also, if you like coding for the web, maybe check out GEQgen on Github. Thanks!
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