Nowhk wrote:PLEASE: don't confuse this to my lacking of experience. The same happens with any track I'm listening (from Rolling Stones's Charlie Watts drumfill to Squarepusher badass electronic kicks).
I go than to KVR, asking "what the hell is happening?", placing as example the timbre, for its "changing" sound aspect (because I consider it the most recognizable).
You lack experience. Period. If you had more experience then you would understand that the differences that you imagine are there don't matter as much as you are trying to claim that they do. Certainly they should not lead to a crisis of musical identity.
Every speaker system in every different environment is different and will color sound, how many times do you have to be told that? Why is it so challenging for you to extend this to realize that there are almost zero absolute shared speaker listening experiences in the world? Everyone will hear something slightly different on their different systems given their different location with respect to the speakers. The only thing that provides something close to uniformity are headphones, assuming a common make/model, and even those are going to be impacted by human physiology.
Now, given that, why is it so challenging for you to realize that given these differences there absolutely are many shared perceptions? Two people at a concert in different places in the hall will hear something slightly different. Yet, people can still talk about how amazing a concert was.
After 12 pages of very few cues (feeling accused to be a total idiot which know nothing),
Everything that you have posted in this post has been covered. There is nothing new in your post nor anything interesting in your perspective. Your arrogance is somehow preventing your from absorbing the material that's already here.
is the perceived "sound" (build up by my own brain on different listening) really different or is it just a BIAS?
This is unknowable. You haven't defined enough parameters and even if you did, it wouldn't matter. You are, ironically, almost certainly biased by this very thought process. You are convinced that something matter here when it doesn't. That bias can impact what you hear. You are, in the most classic way possible, making mountains out of molehills.
If the answer is "yes, it is going to be perceived different (even if slightly) every time": what's the purpose of making "sound (thus, music, in the end)" if I won't never catch the same sound/perception (which wrap the message) every time? (notice: that's my old hypothesy of "putting just "bases" and hope in variances").
That's a non-sequitur. Stop writing and start reading, you have more to learn than might be possible in your lifetime if you continue to ignore valid advice from others as you've been doing in this thread. It's not your language that's getting in the way, it's your arrogance. You're simply wrong and the sooner you get to an acceptance of that, the sooner you'll be able to move forward.
Millions of records have been made by millions of producers that have made the artists and record companies billions of dollars, untold critical acclaim, and frankly, history. Records have managed to make history and all the while, who knew that speakers impacted the timbre on playback?
You know, given the ridiculousness of your claims, it seems to me that this has all the earmarks of a classic troll-post.
If the answer is "no, your brain build up the same sound/perception every time": can you give to me some books/abx test/articles/examples/whatever you want to proof that my different sound perception due to environments are just hallucinations?
We've already given you a lot of food for though, with references. You need to stop being lazy and do your homework. That said, nothing will give you the "proof" of your bias, that is, for all intents and purposes, impossible because it requires your brain, which is intrinsically biased, to draw the conclusion. To the extent that anything can be understood to mitigate bias, you've already been given that. Simply follow best mixing/mastering practices.
Know your speakers
Know and treat your space
Mix at low volumes
Use reference tracks
Allow your ears time to rest between sessions
You know, this is the main reason that you should use a mastering house if you are serious about releasing your music, it's one of the few times you will get someone unfamiliar with your music to pay attention to the details. In addition, they will be listening to it with different ears on a different system and in a different room.
I really can't be more clear than this now.
I cross the fingers...
You haven't said anything new. You don't seem to understand that it's your arrogance of belief combined with your ignorance that's getting in the way of your understanding. Nobody here can give you an answer until you gain the experience and education to understand the answers ALREADY GIVEN. Moreover, once you do, you will realize that this entire thread has been one empty and pointless assertion after another, and the question really didn't need to be asked in the way that you asked it in the first place.