36 min

#63: Sidechaining Explained - The Hidden Feature That's Become Indispensable In Modern Music Production Tools The Self-Recording Band

    • Music

Download the free Ultimate 10 Step Guide To Successful DIY-Recording here: https://theselfrecordingband.com/10stepguide

Download the free Frequency Chart / Spectrum Overview (Cheat Sheet) here:
https://theselfrecordingband.com/frequencychart

Join the free Facebook Group ("The Self-Recording Band Community"):
theselfrecordingband.com/community

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Sidechaining is one of those things that get talked about a lot these days. Using the sidechain input of a compressor to create pumping or ducking effects has become a standard technique in modern music production. And not only in electronic music!

But there's more to it. The sidechain can be used to solve problems, create more space in the frequency spectrum, trigger gates to open or to gain more control over how a compressor reacts to the incoming signal.

But...should you care as a self-recording musician? Isn't that a mixing-only thing? Why would you want to understand this?

Let's discuss!

For full show notes go to: theselfrecordingband.com/63


If you have any questions, feedback, topic ideas or want to suggest a guest, email us at: podcast@theselfrecordingband.com

Download the free Ultimate 10 Step Guide To Successful DIY-Recording here: https://theselfrecordingband.com/10stepguide

Download the free Frequency Chart / Spectrum Overview (Cheat Sheet) here:
https://theselfrecordingband.com/frequencychart

Join the free Facebook Group ("The Self-Recording Band Community"):
theselfrecordingband.com/community

--
Sidechaining is one of those things that get talked about a lot these days. Using the sidechain input of a compressor to create pumping or ducking effects has become a standard technique in modern music production. And not only in electronic music!

But there's more to it. The sidechain can be used to solve problems, create more space in the frequency spectrum, trigger gates to open or to gain more control over how a compressor reacts to the incoming signal.

But...should you care as a self-recording musician? Isn't that a mixing-only thing? Why would you want to understand this?

Let's discuss!

For full show notes go to: theselfrecordingband.com/63


If you have any questions, feedback, topic ideas or want to suggest a guest, email us at: podcast@theselfrecordingband.com

36 min

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