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Blue Cat's ChorusBlue Cat's Digital Peak MeterBlue Cat's Digital Peak Meter ProBlue Cat's DynamicsBlue Cat's FlangerBlue Cat's FreqAnalystBlue Cat's FreqAnalyst MultiBlue Cat's FreqAnalyst ProBlue Cat's Gain SuiteBlue Cat's Liny EQBlue Cat's MB-5 DynamixBlue Cat's MB-7 MixerBlue Cat's Oscilloscope MultiBlue Cat's Parametr'EQ seriesBlue Cat's PhaserBlue Cat's ProtectorBlue Cat's Remote ControlBlue Cat's Stereo Triple EQBlue Cat's StereoScope SeriesBlue Cat's Triple EQBlue Cat's Widening Meter ProBlue Cat's Widening Triple EQ
I feel so stupid! Trying to understand the readings are beginning to frustrate me.
I'm new to using this plug-in and I'm having a hard time figuring out what exactly I'm looking at and yes I used the precision knob. I understand frequencies and eq I'm far from a beginner with that but I wish I could understand this plug in better so I can start visually checking my mixes when I'm done.
I'm confused on reading the dominant freq range. Is it the Peak? where the line is the highest.
Maybe If someone can point me in a direction of a tutorial, also an image of what a well sperated mix looks like in this program would be the most helpful!
|^||Joined: 09 Feb 2012 Member: #274760|
Sorry for the late reply, and thanks for your interest in our plug-in!
The dominant frequency range is indeed the location where you have the highest density of energy (so it's basically where the curve is the highest).
There is no "best way" to separate you mix, as it depends on your material, your style and what you want to hear. The tool will help you see where you may have conflicts (typically when two tracks share the same frequency range), but you can then decide if and how you want to solve the conflict (it can be using an EQ, side chain compression or other techniques).
Hope this helps.
|^||Joined: 07 Sep 2004 Member: #39981 Location: Paris (France)|
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