BEQ Correction (implement prior to AVR, with HTPC software or nanoAVR):
1. Low shelf - 15Hz, Slope 1 (Q of 0.707), Gain +6dB
2. Low Shelf - 15Hz, Slope 1 (Q of 0.707), Gain +3dB
3. Parametric EQ - 85Hz, Q 1.12 (Bandwidth 1.25 Octaves), Gain +4dB
4. Overall Gain -7dB
1. Low Shelf - 15Hz, Slope 1, (Q of 0.707), Gain +6dB
2. Low Shelf - 15Hz, Slope 1, (Q of 0.707), Gain +6dB
3. Low Shelf - 15Hz, Slope 1, (Q of 0.707), Gain +3dB
4. Parametric EQ - 70Hz, Q 1.12 (Bandwidth 1.25 Octaves), Gain +4dB
5. Overall Gain -7dB.
These changes will mean that Reference Level playback will occur at +7dBMV. The track does not reach over 126.5dB peak level at this level of playback, and max RMS level is 119dB (over 1/8th sec), so if your system can handle Reference Level with very demanding material, it can handle this track at +7dBMV, provided your AVR does not clip the signal.
The track gains over a dB in Dynamics, Extension and Level become 5-Star Level if played back at +7dB from your typical listening level. DO NOT add a house curve to this unless you know your system can handle it. Adding a steep house curve will bloat the midbass and the score will sound unnatural. This BEQ assumes a gentle (if any) house curve, maximum of -6 to -10dB downslope from 20Hz to 20kHz, with no aggressive slope-up in the midbass region.