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8 Errores a evitar al producir música
Joe Albano on Tue, September 15th 1 comments
So you're ready to record, mix and master that song/album/soundtrack? Joe Albano is here to ensure you don't succumb to any common pitfalls during the process. These tips should help...

A lo largo de todo el proceso de producción de la instalación, grabación, mezcla y masterización, hay cualquier cantidad de problemas que pueden surgir, o errores que se pueden hacer, que pueden impactar negativamente en los resultados finales. Aquí están 8 sugerencias rápidas

1. Setup: Don’t wear too many hats

Mucha gente

2. Setup: Don’t skimp on the monitoring

Cada decisión que tomes todo el proyecto se basa en lo que se escucha a través de los monitores, por lo que esta es un área que puede realmente

Fig 1 Monitoring is key—appropriate studio monitors and good musicians’ headphone mixes can make a big difference

Figura 1 El monitoreo es clave

3. Recording: Don’t ignore the performers’ monitor mix

Así como usted depende de lo que se escucha en los monitores de estudio, los artistas dependen de lo que escuchan en sus mezclas de auriculares. Si la mezcla de pistas de acompañamiento y el equilibrio entre ellos y el ejecutante


4. Recording: Don’t commit to processing on the way in

Fig 2 Processing added to a recording on the way in can often turn out to be too much later on at the mix stage—a gentle hand is best

Fig 2 Procesamiento agrega a una grabación de la forma en lata a menudo resultan ser demasiado tarde en la etapa de mezcla

A menudo, durante el seguimiento, usted puede sentir que usted

5. Recording: Don’t “fix it in the mix”

Esa frase es una vieja broma industria discográfica


6. Mixing: Don’t mix the same day as recording & editing 

Esto no siempre puede ser una opción, pero siempre que sea posible,

7. Mixing: Don’t try to make a mix sound like a master

Fig 3 Engineers are split over whether to add stereo bus processing in the mix, or leave it until the mastering stage

Figura 3 Los ingenieros están divididos sobre si se debe agregar el procesamiento bus estéreo en la mezcla, o dejarlo hasta la etapa de masterización

Puede ser una buena práctica


8. Mastering: Don’t master your own mixes

Fig 4 A proper mastering facility and engineer brings not only fresh ears, but experience and a reliable monitoring environment to the important final step of the production process

Figura 4 Una instalación adecuada y el ingeniero de masterización trae no sólo oídos frescos, pero la experiencia y un entorno de monitorización fiable para el último paso importante del proceso de producción

Y eso nos lleva a mi última sugerencia

Y eso

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  • Eric Barker
    All good, but I would add one more that's even more important than "Don't Skimp on Monitoring", and that is, "Don't Skimp on a room Treatment". I would argue that this is a cheaper (maybe), yet even more critical part of the monitoring (and possibly recording) chain. What's more is that often in project studios, you are recording in the same room as mixing, so the quality of your tracking will be improved too: you'll kill two birds with one stone. The unsexy thing is it's more complicated and takes a lot more time and knowledge than deciding how much you want to spend on a pair of shiny new near fields. However, even the best monitors available are going to give unsatisfactory results in a poorly treated space. Instead of spending $800 on a pair of high-mid end monitors, for instance, I would argue that money would be vastly better spent if you took $400 and put it into room treatment, and settled for some slightly less pricy (but still adiquate) monitors. On a budget, DIY solutions can be 4-8x cheaper than pre-made treatment, using the exact same materials and achieving the same results, but it takes lots of time and effort.
    • 3 years ago
    • By: Eric Barker
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