Dave goes over some various Buss Compression Plug-Ins in the 26th ITL segment.
So in this one I’ll go over a way to beef up the boxed strings you get with Logic 8. While they are not EastWest samples (as far as I know) they can still pack a punch if you add a little to them. Using everything available to you in Logic Pro 8 you can recreate these same settings with in minutes. Hope this helps everyone, if anyone has a request feel free to comment.
More info: bit.ly Electronic music producer, DJ, Dubspot Instructor and Logic Pro course designer Matt Shadetek explains and demonstrates some drum programming techniques using the TR-909 kit in Logic’s EXS24 Sampler. In this tutorial, we’ll look at how to create drum rolls like those found in southern hip hop. This style of drum programming is inspired by producers like Lex Luger, Southside and Sunny Digital. We’ll do this by working with Logic’s division value in the piano roll to allow us to pencil in 1/32, 1/48 and 1/64 notes and create faster rolls than we could normally create otherwise. This [More]
Hi everybody today I got a question from youtube user wcurry1 and he requested for me to post a video with regards to Chopping up samples in Logic…. Here is the video…. Also here is a step-by-step guide: 1. Record/import the samples you want to chop. 2. Find out the short key to splitting region by playhead by hitting option + K on the keyboard. 3. By default it is the backslash key that is under the delete and above the enter key. 4. Select the audio file you want to chop. 5. Press play and hit the hot key [More]
www.homestudiocorner.com — This is a video I posted a long time ago to Viddler, but since that shut down, I’m reposting it here to YouTube. If you want some more advanced training on EQ, check out www.UnderstandingEQ.com
www.homestudiocorner.com – Want to record each drum part in EZDrummer to a different track? You can! Watch this video.
www.understandingediting.com
Robin Porter from AMS Neve visits Vintage King to announce the release of the new Neve 2264ALB. Originally produced in the mid 1970s, the Neve 2264A (also known as 32264a) quickly earned its legend for hi-fi versatility, depth and transparency — all with the signature Neve larger-than-life tone. By popular demand, Neve later packaged the identical circuitry plus an internal PSU into the standalone Neve 33609. Many consider the 2264A their “desert island” compressor – if you could only have one, the 2264A would be at your side. Neve is a company that has never stood still, so in 1974 [More]
Steven Slate and Alex Oana of Slate Digital stop by Vintage King to discuss the Slate Digital Trigger Drum Replacer. LEARN MORE: www.vintageking.com