Difference between revisions of "Post-production"
(Created page with 'Adding certain effects to the entire mix-down of your song can often spice up the over-all impression and make the mix "settle". There are two ways to do this when using Buzz: *…')
Revision as of 18:58, 23 July 2009
Adding certain effects to the entire mix-down of your song can often spice up the over-all impression and make the mix "settle". There are two ways to do this when using Buzz:
- Routing all audio to a series of effects instead of sending everything directly to the master output
- Harddisk recording out a .wav file and processing this using various effects.
One choice is not better than the other. This is simply a matter of convenience depending on your workflow and your setup.
Many people use compressors, limiters and EQs to do post-processing, but be aware that if you send your music to a music publisher or record label, they will typically send their album to a mastering studio, who will then prefer to have your track without any post-processing done to it. On the other hand, post-processing is still a good idea when simply releasing a single track outside an album context.
Typical post-processing signal chain
- Stereo width control
- Limiter or saturatior/clipper