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Stereo Delay - Part 2

Lesson 45 from: Music Production in Logic Pro X: Vocal Mixing Essentials

Tomas George

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Lesson Info

45. Stereo Delay - Part 2

<b>In this Music Production in Logic Pro X : Digital Audio Mixing lecture, you will learn more about the features of Stereo Delay.</b>


Class Trailer

Introduction and Welcome to this Class


Project Organization


Faders and Panning


Flex Pitch - Vocals


Flex Time - Vocals


Editing Studio Drums


Song Mix Deconstruct - Mixing Drum Kit Designer


Mixing Files


Lesson Info

Stereo Delay - Part 2

Hi. In this video, it's gonna show you a few more features of logic Pro Ten's stereo delay. So I've already got this stereo delay going on this vocal track and let's have a listen to it in solo. So I've just followed the delay bus there. She's, she's great. So I've got half notes on the left delay and quarter notes on the right delay. And I've got some cross feed going between them. So some stuff is happening in the middles crossing from left to right. And what I'm gonna do now is actually create some slight deviation in the timings of left and right, just to make the timing a bit more interesting. So kind of strange, but more interesting phase things happen when crossing from left and right. So, so what I'm gonna do is actually save the project so that when I change some deviation, you see the compare button goes blue there, I'm gonna change the deviation here. So positive deviation on the left, negative deviation on the right. Just so things get a bit more interesting and then I'm go...

nna click compare to A B the deviated version if you like against a 0% on both channels. Deviated version. She, ok. So what I've noticed is that there's some more whooshes happening in the middle because when they're cross feeding from left to right and vice versa, those timing deviations just make a more interesting sound, almost like a modulation effect. Let's increase the cross feed on both channels. So I've done left to right. Let's do right to left and just a bit more deviation. There we go. Mhm Why? Ok. And I'm gonna do that again, but I'm gonna toggle the compare. So you can hear the 0% deviation against the deviation. She's, she's ok. Why? She's, she's me the brief. Ok. So the 0% deviation, it's definitely a Tidier delay. And when there's more deviation, it's just a bit messier, but it also seems to sort of accumulate sound in the middle of the field there, neither of which are good and bad. Sometimes it's just more appropriate to just have a little bit of variation to add a bit of depth and sometimes add a bit of color to the delay that you've got going on here. The compare setting is very useful in these cases when you save the preset and then when you change it, the compare button goes blue. So you're always comparing the saved against the the new setting. Very useful for things like this amongst many other applications when you're using plugins in logic pro, thanks for watching and I'll see you in the next video.

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