An introduction to the Analog & Digital Processing course.
Delay, also known as latency, is a by-product of digital conversion and processing. Knowing how to deal with this groove-killing fact of life is a large part of advanced engineering workflow.
The two most common processors used in music production are EQs and compressors. These powerful tools can add punch, definition, and vibrancy to your recordings and mixes.
Reverbs and delays add an extra dynamic layer of emotion and movement to a recording. Knowing the differences between the two, and how common parameters operate, will take your productions to the next level.
At the very top of an engineer's bag of tricks is setting up serial and parallel processors. Knowing the difference between the two and how to set them up can both maximize DSP and give you the ability to mix and deliver your resources in a professional manner.
EQs, compressors, pitch shifters, transient shapers, reverbs, and delays are just a few of the powerful tools an engineer may use while recording and mixing. Knowing how to use these powerful analog and digital processors is key to achieving great results when recording and mixing.
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