Logic pro x tips and tricks free

Looking for:

20 Logic Pro X power tips you need to know about | MusicRadar.Logic Pro – Resources – Apple

Click here to Download

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Some of these have been covered in SOS before, while some may be brand new to you, but the idea is to shake you out of your Logic patterns and introduce you to some new ways of doing things, without you having to get your hands too dirty.

You can imagine how excited I was to learn that Logic has its own version of Clip Gain. Simply put, when you have an audio region selected, turn your attention to the Region Inspector box open the Inspector Column to make it visible. From there, all you need to do is adjust the Gain field see above. There are several ways to create this effect, but Logic has some tools to streamline the process.

Start by placing the locators from a little before you want the track to start slowing down, and ending where you want the clip to end. Next, bounce the track as you normally would. Disable any bus processing since this mix will be played in your session and thus would otherwise be going through the bus processing twice.

You could use Bounce In Place at this point but, depending on what plug-ins you are using and where, the results may vary. Mute the regions you just bounced. Import the audio from your Bounces folder or the Project Audio List and place it in its original spot a tip on this is coming up. Select OK. Logic will create a track with a new EXS24 instrument. When you hit the trigger key that you chose, you should hear the portion of the song you originally selected.

Mute the bounced audio, open the EXS24 instrument, and change the pitch-bend range to Now you can slow down your track with the Pitch-Bend wheel, and perform it to taste. This may seem a little convoluted, but explaining the procedure is more time-consuming than the actual execution.

Then change the pitch-bend range to 12 and play in the effect. But it goes deeper than that. For instance, in the slow-down effect I just spoke about, at the point where you import the audio, instead of putting it between the locators, you can just drop it anywhere and hit this key command, and viola! The region is where it should be. This is also a great tool when dealing with tracks for video.

Now that most post-production people are spoiled by composers sending them one audio track per reel, they are annoyed by the extra work of placing each cue individually. No problem, you can do it for them. Just grab all your mixes, drop them into a new session, engage Move To Original Recording Position and the files will snap into place.

Did you know that holding Shift while cutting a region will cut it into equal segments? At whatever point you use the Scissor tool to make the first cut measure, quarter note, etc. This is a simple way to make stutter edits and gating effects. Once sliced, you can change the length, volume, panning and so on to create movement and motion on-the-fly.

It seems like every soft synth and sample library maker uses conflicting MIDI controllers CCs to add life to their sounds. I now do most of my sound manipulations with just one wheel and one knob. All composers for media are confronted with this scenario regularly: you are given a video to score, with dialogue on one channel and temp music on the other.

If you want to hear the dialogue without the temp music, you have to pan the track to one side. You can see in the Track Editor that this file has two different elements on each side dialogue and temp music.

After copying the region to another track, I use the pull-down menu next to the input assignment to select which side of the stereo file to play. Simply copy the stereo region to another stereo track. Now look at the channel strips for each one. The little button next to the input is where you choose if the track is stereo or mono. However, if you right-click on it, you will discover some interesting options including Left and Right only visible on stereo tracks. These let you decide which side of the stereo file you want to hear.

Buy PDF version. Previous article Next article. Login You may login with either your assigned username or your e-mail address. The password field is case sensitive.

 
 

 

– 20 Logic Pro X power tips you need to know about | MusicRadar

 
Push your highs to make things sound crisper, boost the lows and mids to make the mix warmer and more immersive. Upper mids are really good for enhancing the. Suddenly, any notes you play on the keyboard start to lag, with an audible gap between triggering them and the corresponding sounds being heard. 1. Create Drum Tracks from Anything · 2. Turn Recording into Midi · 3. bit Processing · 4. Buffer Size & Sampling Rate · 5. Processing Threads and CPU · 6. The.

 
 

Comments are closed.