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bx_rockrack V3 Player is the freeware virtual guitar amp plugin by Brainworx. It features a limited collection of amp models and presets from the full version of the software. There are 26 presets in total, based on eight different guitar amplifier models.
Ready to get into recording? AmpliTube 5 offers a fully-updated standalone 8 track recorder and DAW, so you can just hit record and start wailing as fast as inspiration strikes. More than a multi-track recorder, this full-feature section lets you easily stack parts, drop in a drum groove or other audio files, adjust panning & EQ, change tempo and much more.
The studio is also a great tool for practice. Just load up any audio file onto a track, and you can adjust the playback speed without affecting pitch, to help transcribe or woodshed even the trickiest solos. You can even record yourself playing along to listen back later!
Z-TONE DI brings the award-winning sound shaping tools from AXE I/O to any other interface, with best-in-class sound quality, powerful tone shaping and the flexibility to record both processed and DI guitar tracks at the same time. Take your existing recording rig to the next level, expanding the possibilities of what you can do to your sound before it hits your computer.
Don't panic: Cubase hasn't gone brown for 6.5, this is just how I like it! Above is the new comping tool, which can be used with the group-editing feature to save hours of tedious multitrack editing.
Steinberg have gone a step further, though, by adding some useful menu options. When you've selected the desired regions of your comp takes, you can right-click (Ctrl-click on Mac) to access a small drop-down menu offering an automatic Clean Lanes function, which takes care of the minutiae, such as overlapping takes. The same menu also features a Create Tracks From Lanes function which 'mults' out each lane, complete with comp selections, to its own audio track, on which you're able to alter levels, add effects and perform all the usual operations you might do on an audio track. This means that, as well as comping with it, you could use this tool as a convenient method of picking out the odd word, phrase or note to be treated with spot effects while mixing or remixing.
For me, the new approach to comping alone would be worth the upgrade price, but it gets better: when used in combination with the group-editing functions that were introduced in Cubase 6.0, it can save quite literally hours of tedious editing of multitrack, multi-take parts such as backing vocals and drums. As with all group editing, all you need to do is to make sure the multi-mic recordings are on adjacent tracks, select all the tracks, right-click and choose the Move Selected Tracks To New Folder option. On the new folder track, you click on the '=' icon beneath the mute and solo buttons to enable group editing, then select your comping tool and get to work.
Using PadShop is a breeze. Everything's nicely laid out and the controls are pretty intuitive. The results sound pretty decent to my ear, as well. However, a significant disappointment is that PadShop appears to work only with its own bundled audio files: I was unable, for example, to take an excerpt from an audio file in the project I was working on, or a sample from my existing library, and use that as the starting point for a new sound in PadShop. That's a shame, as to me that's part of the fun of playing with a granular synth, so let's hope it gets added in future. Nonetheless, the plentiful presets mean that this synth is still capable of creating a wide range of useful sounds, and it should have appeal for anyone wanting to add texture to electronica or dance tracks, or perhaps people looking to write atmospheric soundtracks.
While the headline updates don't appear, at first glance, to add up to a great deal, this is actually one of the most useful Cubase updates yet, and the program is maturing nicely. There are valuable additions for programmers and synth heads, as well as for anyone doing serious mixing and editing. The new group comping tool is probably worth the upgrade price alone if you often work with layered backing vocals or multitrack drums.
The user can also mix the various tracks down into a stereo .wav file ready to be burned to a compact disc (CD) in Red Book format, or .mp3 burned to CD or DVD as files, or to be published on the Web.
When Cubase 6 was released in 2011, Steinberg introduced 5 different editions for different levels of use. From highest to lowest they are: Cubase (now known as Cubase Pro), Cubase Artist, Cubase Elements, Cubase AI and Cubase LE. They have all been updated as new versions come out. While they all run on the same audio engine, the lower tiers have limits on the number of certain types of tracks. The number of audio tracks allowed in Cubase Pro is unlimited, Artist: 64, Elements: 48, AI: 32, LE: 16.
While the full version of Cubase features unlimited audio and MIDI tracks, lesser versions have limits. For instance, Cubase Elements 6 has a maximum of 48 audio track and 64 MIDI tracks and Cubase Artist 6 offer 64 audio and 128 MIDI tracks.
In 2013, Steinberg introduced Cubasis for iPad, a Cubase for iOS. This version was a full rewrite and supports MIDI and audio tracks, audiobus and virtual MIDI to work with external music apps from the first versions. In 2016, Cubasis 2 was released as a free update with new features such as real-time time-stretching, pitch-shifting for changing the key, a "channel strip" effects suite, and new plug-ins and sounds. In 2017, Steinberg received the MIPA (Musikmesse International Press Award) for Cubasis 2 in the Mobile Music App category at the Musikmesse in Frankfurt. In late 2019, Cubasis 3 followed as a new app and included group tracks, a "Master Strip" effects suite, a revamped MediaBay, more effects and many more features in addition to iPhone support. In mid-2020, Cubasis 3 was released for Android tablets and smartphones.
The main innovation of Cubase was the graphic arrange page, which allowed for the graphic representation of the composition using a vertical list of tracks and a horizontal timeline. This was much more intuitive and allowed much easier editing than the prior system of parameter lists. It has since been copied by just about every other similar product.
Audiowarp was largely successful, but had a major flaw in that it didn't work with variable tempo projects. This was because the tempo map it copied to the Audio file when musical mode was enabled was derived from the fixed tempo setting of the project rather than from the tempo track.
Nonetheless Audiowarp was an important addition to the musical features of Cubase. Despite the caveats, having the ability to change the tempo of a musical piece and have the audio tracks follow this new tempo was an important ability in music production.
The engineer behind the library is the multi-award-winning Chuck Ainlay, known for his work with the Dixie Chicks and Dire Straits. This library is best suited for songwriters looking to amplify their tracks with drums full of depth and flavor.
The Grooves tab has been enhanced for Super Drummer 3. It keeps all the features from EZdrummer 2 and improves the workflow by allowing multiple song tracks to audition several different grooves at once; combining the browser and search function in the same window; introducing a tempo and time signature editor within the song tracker; and also establishes the grid editor which works like a MIDI editor and allows you to move rhythms, quantize, adjust velocities, and edit CC data.
If you wish to change the instrument that tracker automatically detected, you can manually switch the target sound to any other part of the kit. This is a really great feature with a lot of depth, so if you are interested in using this tool within your songs, you can check out more here:
With AmpliTube 4, you get a digital chromatic tuner, nine stomp boxes, four amps, five cabs, three mics and two rack effects. You can add more via the online Custom Shop, but of course this will cost money.
Now, to take advantage of them, you will require a Digital Audio Workstation (DAW). If you already have one, perfect. If not, then you might want to put a little bit of money towards Tracktion or REAPER. They are solid DAWs for the money.
Then, locate the plugins settings on your DAW. Tell your DAW where to find the plugins and have it perform a scan. Once this is done, the plugins should be installed and ready to use within your DAW. Specify which tracks you want to use which plugins with.
The keystone of Cubase Artist 9 is the award-winning 32-bit floating-point Steinberg audio engine, delivering up to 192kHz 5.1 surround sound with flexible routing and automatic delay compensation for optimal audio quality and performance. Cubase Artist 9 also provides you with simultaneous playback of up to 64 audio tracks, 128 MIDI tracks and up to 32 physical inputs and outputs, allowing you to handle even the most demanding of projects. Cubase Artist 9 comes complete with a varied range of outstanding instruments including over 2,600 sounds in total. One of the most prominent virtual instruments is the HALion Sonic SE 2 that builds on the success of the original HALion Sonic SE 2 with a wide range of rich sounding presets. The TrackVersions tool provides playlist-like editing and render-in-place, allowing you to easily bounce and export MIDI and audio parts. 2b1af7f3a8