The new Dual Mono & Mid/Side options introduced in Apple's Logic Pro X 10.3 open up a whole new world of mixing possibilities. Join audio expert Joe Albano in this highly focussed FastTrack™ course, and learn everything about M/S processing in Logic.
Mid/Side processing is an extremely useful tool, but it can be difficult to understand. But fear not! Our in-house audio expert and Logic trainer Joe Albano is here to show you, in very simple terms, every aspect of this powerful mixing and mastering technique.
Joe starts by covering the history, background and technical basics of M/S processing and recording. You learn the fundamentals of stereo: how panning works, different stereo miking techniques, etc. Then, you dive into Logic's new Dual Mode and M/S options. You see exactly how M/S encoding works, and how you can use it to tweak the stereo image of your audio mixes. You discover how to improve the stereo width of your tracks by EQing and compressing the Mid and Side channels independently. Joe then gives you examples of Mid/Side processing on drums, instruments, vocals, and on a full stereo mix. You even learn how Mid/Side is used for mastering vinyls.
So sit back and join engineer Joe Albano in this must-watch Logic FastTrack™ course, and see (and hear!) what Mid/Side processing can do for your mixes...
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The whicky whacky world of mid-s wrote on April 9, 2020
All brilliantly explained, a very valuable skill to have. Thanks Joe.
Robert wrote on November 17, 2017
Time and time again, Joe Albano masterfully walks us through the ins and outs of audio production thoroughly covering the fundamentals, going in-depth, and exploring technical and creative applications. This time the subject is M/S Processing, an oft-overlooked audio production game changer, in Logic. Yet another invaluable course! Many thanks and highly recommended.
Dv8ter wrote on April 17, 2017
A must view course. I've realised that I don't consider M/S processing to solve problems on stereo samples of say drums, when remixing an older track. Its a must when mastering as you don't want to effect the whole track or stem. I will now think will M/S be right for this track before adding processing.