A funk bass for MuLab. It's a mix of two audio sources: 1. A filtered waveform-based oscillator for the basic bass sound 2. A sample player for the slap sound The slap noise will only be heard in the upper velocity range and is slightly randomized in sensitivity and pitch. You can switch off the slap sound by turning down it's volume.
If you're mainly mastering for headphone listening, binaural panning is right for you. Positioning an instrument in a stereo panorama is a combination of at least a difference in volume and also a little delay (below 0.5 ms) between the stereo signals. (You'll even get a realistic panning effect without panning the volume, only with that delay. Google for 'binaural' panning.) I have built this patch for MuLab giving a more realistic panorama sound for a reproduction via headphones.
A beautiful idea that seems to work for some people. I wish to use MuLab but It appears to me to be missing some crucial features. The documentation is very poor not to mention incomplete. I have yet to find a review from a known site such as sonic state. I am unable to sync this software to anything and unable to get support. J'apprécie les clowns au cirque que je les renvois dans l'entreprise.
I agree with you. There are little to no videos which are voice lead, they are mostly silent. Imagine, you pay for a course and you discover the instructor never says anything, just points to the black board or shows you his screen and points to an object. this describes the MU-Tools culture. You can have magic in your hands but if you access just a part of it, how can enjoy the benefits? Several MU-Tools users have left MU-Tools and have moved to FL or other DAWs. One was a MU-Tools instructor on Youtube who went the way of FL. His reason was that FL had many more functions and good video tutorials.