Have you ever wondered what the song you recorded would sound like if you could only change the tempo? Ever thought it would be convenient to tighten up performances without having to tediously edit every single note?
In this video, Ben Lindell shows you how you can use Elastic Audio to make changes ranging from subtle to extreme.
The various types of Elastic Audio algorithms and what they are best suited for
The difference between time and tick based tracks
How to change an audio region from being sample based to tick based
How to avoid audible phase issues that result from multi-mic’d instruments
Essential keyboard shortcuts that speed up your workflow
Tips and tricks for using Warp Markers
How to conserve the original groove of the song while tightening up key elements of the performance
RobertBrockCoble •Sunday, June 21, 2020
This is a great video that explains it very simply and concisely. The ONLY thing I would change is that it's incredibly quiet. I had to crank my interface to make it loud enough to hear
email@example.com •Tuesday, December 13, 2016
Thanks Ben. Just one quick question - when would you personally change the elastic audio algorithm to xform? I normally do this once I'm happy with it the editing and before I commit the audio. I find it generally helps the sound. Thanks heaps!
wilian •Thursday, August 18, 2016
Tio pelo amor de me: voce faz um beat de grassa pra min!tenho uma musica de rap dificil de acha a base
Pearlpassionstudio •Sunday, July 27, 2014
Thanks Ben for this...explained very, very well. Your the best. Fab too!
vlakanas •Monday, July 7, 2014
Very good! I have used it many times. But the vid gives you some extra tid bits that makes my life easier.
kimnitram •Monday, June 30, 2014
Thank you,that really helps !
Alex Mirniy •Thursday, June 26, 2014
sound11advice •Tuesday, June 17, 2014
Collecting the groove from one audio file using Beat Detective then quantizing another track using Elastic Audio and the Groove Clip Board. Hope that makes sense : )