D.A Plugins Bundle v2017.09 WiN
Team R2R | Nov 08 2017 | 25.1 MB
WiN32/64 – VST
Every producer and mastering engineer has his or her own favorite, go-to plugins. Each set of plugins has its advantages, including native plugins. However, we find that some plugins go above and beyond in terms of quality, sound, flexibility, and ease of use. FF plugins do just that. Using FF plugins to master your tracks can transform the way you approach mastering. Not only are they some of the best-sounding plugins on the market, they’re also very flexible – and offer beautiful interfaces to make your mastering sessions a joy. In this course, you’ll learn how to master your tracks using FF plugins. We’ll tackle a problematic mixdown as we dive deep into FF various plugins. We will cover each plugin’s settings to address mastering goals that we’ll set together as we listen to the track.
Real-time plugins can be an important part of a modern Pro Tools workflow—but there are still times when AudioSuite plugins are the optimal choice. In this course, take a deep dive into working with AudioSuite plugins in Pro Tools. Author Garrick Chow explains how to determine when to go with AudioSuite plugins, and then takes you through the basic AudioSuite workflow. He covers some key AudioSuite plugins, including Pitch II and Vari-Fi. He also goes over modulation and harmonics plugins, highlighting the phase shift, flange, and chorus modulation effects available in the AudioSuite menu, as well as Harmonic AudioSuite effects which provide modelers of classic guitar amps and stompboxes. Plus, he shows how to leverage the AudioSuite Gain, Invert, and Normalize plugins, as well as other utility plugins.
Veteran dance music producer in-depth course in Mixing and Mastering. Using stems from ‘Back To The Flow’, a track he released under his ‘Maverick’ guise, Ian shares the techniques he’s fine-tuned over the 25 years he’s been producing hit records. Throughout this tutorial, Ian uses both high-end plugins that emulate classic hardware used in professional studios, along with Logic Pro’s own stock plugins – similar to those found in any DAW, to give us a masterclass in achieving perfect end results whether you’re on a budget or not. With tips on how to fine tune the compression, eq, panning, stereo spread and everything in between, this course demonstrates all the tools you can use (both expensive and the more accessible) to help your tracks shine and prepare them for both a club environment and an online release.
Consider some of the great analog synthesizers of the 1980’s: Roland Jupiter 8, Rhodes Chroma, Elka Synthex, Crumar* Bit One. Well, That last one may not appear on everyone’s list, but for the dwindling number of people who own a Crumar* Bit synth, almost all agree that the sound that comes out of this beast is first class – somewhere between an OB-X and a Synthex; bright & punchy but also rich & eerie Unfortunately, there are a few down sides to this machine – reliability, poor midi spec, missing features and an awkward programming interface are generally the most common grievances. MNX have cast those issues aside with the release of our Bit-100 software emulation of the original Bit One, which combines all of the punchy sound, plus the unique features of the Bit One (such as velocity control of pulse width), with all of the advantages of a software implementation. We’re not aware of any other synth which implements DCOs in quite the same way as the Crumar Bit range. In my opinion, they sound superb. Fortunately, they appear to lend themselves to digital emulation quite well. The Oscillators are complex though, and when combined with our highly refined V2 filter and envelope stages, the result can be heavy CPU usage. Please note that unison mode and oscillator LFO modulation will increase CPU usage considerably, as will long VCA envelope release times