A Gramophone or Vinyl record is an analog sound storage medium in the form of a at disc with an inscribed, modulated spiral groove. Vinyl records are circular disks made of polyvinyl chloride (PVC) with grooves cut into them. These grooves are a physical representation of the audio waveforms of the original recording — and music lovers swear by them. In essence you’re getting the most pure version of that recording you can possibly get in form of Gramophone records. The process of cutting a record onto vinyl from the original master recording doesn’t leave out any part of the sound. At the same time, the way that the sound is picked up by the turntable’s needle brings the sound characteristic warmth. LP records are generally described by their diameter in inches (12”, 10”, 7”), the rotational speed in rpm at which they are played (162⁄3, 332⁄3, 45, 78), and their time capacity resulting from a combination of those parameters (LP – long playing 332⁄3 rpm, SP – 78 rpm single, EP – 12-inch single or extended play, 33 or 45 rpm); their reproductive quality and the number of audio channels provided (mono, stereo, quad, etc.).