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Melodic Step Sequencing with Ableton Push Requirements: Latest version of Live 9 and Push firmware installed Ableton's Push has already revolutionized the hands-on process of composing electronic music with its innovative scaled note entry and drum programming modes. The true beauty of this hardware is that it's designed to continue evolving with future firmware and software updates to Live—and with their latest revision, they've added smooth, MIDI clip-integrated step sequencing. Get Set First things first, we'll need to create a MIDI track in Live or directly from Push. The wide open horizon of an empty step sequencer. Our 64-pad grid is now divided into eight horizontal rows. The top row of pads represents which bar segment we're looking at. The default note setting for the step sequencer is 16th notes, but that can be altered by pressing a different note interval button along the right side of the pad grid. Scale selection—a crucial choice. Sequencing Satori Editing the first bar, two notes entered so far—glowing blue.

freestuff my cart free stuff welcome to the goldbaby free page - here you will find a wonderful collection of free sample packs subscribe to our mailing list to be notified when we add more free packs FreeP6Drums - I love my Prophet 6 synth! Unrealistic Vibrating Particles Free - Get free a small taste of what is available in UVP. 35 MB download. Check out the full version here Tape606 - Free Drums Pack: The wonderful analog TR606 given the Tape treatment. 128 x 24 bit wavs (with 2 Maschine kits) 12 MB download. Click to download DecoClapTrap - Legendary ClapTrap recorded through the lovely Strymon Deco. 7 MB download. MPC60 vs VolcaBeats - Free drums: This pack contains 89 x 24 bit wav drums. Click to download 12Volt Punch Free - Here is a small taste of what is available in 12 Volt Punch. 45 MB download. Check out the full version here PPG Wave 2.2 Free - Synth sounds: This pack contains 3 programs sampled through analog hardware and then mapped to Kontakt 4 and Logic's EXS-24. 75 MB download. Email *

audiobro | home of LA scoring strings Algorithmic symphonies from one line of code -- how and why? Lately, there has been a lot of experimentation with very short programs that synthesize something that sounds like music. I now want to share some information and thoughts about these experiments. First, some background. On 2011-09-26, I released the following video on Youtube, presenting seven programs and their musical output: This video gathered a lot of interest, inspiring many programmers to experiment on their own and share their findings. This was further boosted by Bemmu's on-line Javascript utility that made it easy for anyone (even non-programmers, I guess) to jump in the bandwagon. It all started a couple of months ago, when I encountered a 23-byte C-64 demo, Wallflower by 4mat of Ate Bit, that was like nothing I had ever seen on that size class on any platform. Some time later, I resumed the experimentation with a slightly more scientific mindset. main(t){for(t=0;;t++)putchar(t*(((t>>12)|(t>>8))&(63&(t>>4))));} Hasn't this been done before? How profound is this?

How To Mix a Loud Hip Hop Kick Which Survives Mastering Since Dr. Dre's "2001", one of the most common subjects upcoming hip hop producers discuss is those loud kick drums. Everybody wants them, but very few producers/engineers are able to achieve them. I believe this is one of the hardest challenges of a hip hop producer: to make the kick drum loud, and the song itself loud, while avoiding having your kick drum squashed by the mastering compressor. I'm talking about mixes like Dr. Dre's "Xxplosive", 50 Cent's "In Da Club", Fort Minor's "Remember The Name". I was having a hard time achieving this back then. Take a listen to the final result of this tutorial: 1. To do this, you have to understand the sound physic behind the problem. Our ears can perceive something like 40 Hz and above. This transition from "hearing" to "feeling" in the low frequencies is what usually tricks a lot of producers/engineers, and makes them confused about how to place the kick in the mix. 2. This is hands down the most important step. Heartbeat-styleColored 3. 4.

Discrete Drums the Original Multitrack Drum Loop Library Recording Impulse Responses With growing computing power over the last decade, convolution plugins have become commonplace. Some of the most common ones include Audio Ease Altiverb, Logic’s Space Designer, Avid TL Space, Waves IR-1 and McDsp Revolver. They are usually packaged with large and useful libraries of impulse responses (more on what all this means below), but what makes them really powerful is the fact that it is quite easy to record and use your own impulse responses. Each of the above mentioned plugins need slightly different techniques for creating a custom library of impulse responses. What is convolution? Convolution is the process where a single sample of a sound is multiplied by every sample of another sound. Curtis Roads (The Computer Music Tutorial) describes convolution as: Convolution of two audio signals is equivalent to filtering the spectrum of one sound by the spectrum of another sound. Impulse Responses (IR)? How are they useful? The immediate use of IRs is to recreate real world spaces.

FL Studio | 3 Mastering Tips for FL Studio Knowing how to master your tracks properly can make an immense difference in making your tunes sound more professional. Here are a few tips that you can use right now to get on top of mastering. 1. Route every channel to the mixer. Yep that’s right every single drum hit, instrument and synth. It will make it so much easier to change the levels of different instruments up or down. 2. 3. Hip Hop Samples, Hip Hop Loops Samples, Free Drum loops, hip hop samples,wav file download loops and samples now