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This is how it all started: I remember sitting in a studio in Russia a few years ago, producing an album featuring James LaBrie (of "Dream Theater") and running into a serious problem with one of the mixes we had to finish. The only way to solve it was to use M/S technology, and we went nuts to setup an M/S EQ in the analog mixing room, but somehow we did and it worked just great. "I wished there was a plug-in EQ with M/S features…"
When I came back to Germany I started the layout of the concept that would eventually become the bx_digital V1 plugin and the bx_1 analog EQ later on.
Luckily enough I was able to find the right people at that time to turn the idea into our first BX plugin within a few months only. By now I have a very talented and motivated team around me, and BX has gone a long way ever since.
We hope you'll enjoy the info and the tools you will find on our site, and we would like to say thank you to everybody out there for your continuing support.
I really wonder why "Buy a good Channel Strip" is not the first Advice for People who are looking for a deep analog Sound. It's maybe because not all are like this One - I don't really know - but the Console N really fulfills all Promises.
The Sound excels my Expectations by far. Especially the EQs - and at all Frequency Bands.
There are many Tools out there that promise a "Hardware Sound". For me it's in the End this Channel Strip that ends my Search.
Furthermore you should not underestimate the Effects of the Construction itself. Gate / Expander - Compressor - EQ - implemented in this certain Way - will let you work differently.
I don't want to say much about it than "try the Demo".
This plugin is amazing. Since buying it it has helped me achieve better resulting mixes on a few projects.
I only tend to apply about 2-3 dB of the filter to get rid of any harshness and this certainly helps create a more 'analogue' warmth. The solo function is fantastic as it lets you hear exactly what is being removed from the original source.
I don't often write reviews on things but his one deserves it. It's not an 'in your face' effect but if you bypass it you certainy notice the difference. I have tried recreating this effect with various EQ's but it just doesn't compare.
I grabbed it when it was on sale and I have never regretted it. I use it mostly when mastering but I have also used it to tame down the harshness on tracks in projects. One example was doing some post production work for a client's video of a school choir. The audio from the cameras microphone was extremely bright and harsh. This plugin helped tame that source audio sufficiently without losing any of the useful high frequency information.
As their website suggests, grab the software and give it a go for yorself. You may be pleasantly surprised.
This one is magic! I can't figure out how they've done it, it's impossible. I have tried a lot of stereo wideners before and the drawback has always been that the process would make the signal incompatible with mono. Not this one. Put it on a ping pong delay or anything panned really and experience how stereo should sound like. To get wide stereo, use mono signals panned hard or use the bx_stereomaker.