Last month we ‘faked’ some string‑arrangements. Now it’s time to add a human touch.
One of the most significant features introduced in DP 10 was the Clips window, and in the 10.1 release, MOTU made it even more powerful.
Live’s Session view abandons the timeline and allows you to simply trigger individual looping or one‑shot clips of any length.
Finally, Logic Pro X catches up with, and in many ways improves upon, the step sequencers in other DAWs.
Analog Delay has been a stock Studio One plug‑in since the beginning, pumping out cool vintage echoes with its previously vanilla GUI, but with v5 it received a bit of an interface upgrade.
The following Audio examples accompany our Cubase: String Theory Part 2 workshop article.
With the introduction of Logic Pro X 10.5, EXS24 has been ‘replaced’ by a plug‑in instrument called Sampler.
We show you how to make a tempo map with Beat Detective.
We delve deep into The Echo, Reason’s versatile delay effect.
We offer guidance on working with MIDI Polyphonic Expression (MPE) in v5 of Studio One.
Audio examples to accompany Part 1 of our Cubase: String Theory article.
Cubase can help you write and arrange realistic string parts.
Moving to Live from another DAW? We've got you covered...
Thinking of collaborating with other musicians/engineers? Here's how to prepare and share your Cubase project data.
Can Steinberg recreate the Cubasis DAW experience on Android?
Studio One makes working with MIDI drums a breeze.
Get to grips with Pro Tools' powerful beat manipulation tool.
Get to grips with Logic 10.5's cells and Scenes.
Logic Pro X 10.5 introduces a raft of new features and remains exceptional value for money.
Future-proof your projects. We examine the archival options for users of Cubase Elements, Artist or Pro.
Studio One continues to battle the big hitters with a broad range of enhancements and new features.
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