Give your musicians the right cue mixes in Studio One, and you’ll make a huge difference to their performances.
Studio One offers the full gamut of automation features — but which ones are appropriate to your needs?
Understanding the way track grouping works will help keep your Studio One projects under control.
It may look like a humble point upgrade, but Studio One v3.2 brings with it some significant innovations.
Keep on top of fast-moving sessions with Studio One’s Layers and Versions.
More than just a live-sound mix controller, PreSonus’s StudioLive CS18AI offers hands-on control over Studio One.
Studio One’s macro controls can be used to create a convincing 2D panning effect.
Extensive side–chain options make Studio One’s mixer the perfect place to experiment with ducking.
Even complex audio recordings can be conformed to Studio One’s timeline — with very useful results.
Studio One offers all the tools you need to derive endless variations from a simple loop.
Audio files to accompany the article.
Studio One 3’s new Channel Editor opens up a host of possibilities, including creative M-S processing.
A major update to PreSonus’s cross–platform DAW sees Studio One take some popular feature concepts to new levels.
This month we introduce Studio One users to some of the riches on offer in the new version 3.
Audio files to accompany the Studio One article.
The right reverb treatment can turn almost any sound into source material for filter mayhem in Studio One.
Studio One’s Paint tool has some novel automation applications.
We continue our catalogue of crafty Studio One techniques for better bass sounds.
We present five easy ways to fatten up your bass lines in Studio One.
There’s plenty you can do in Studio One to stop loop–based music being repetitive and dull.
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