Once you’ve finished your track in Logic Pro X and bounced it out as a WAV, FLAC or MP3, you may notice that even though you’ve achieved a cohesive mix, it’s much quieter in comparison to commercial tracks. This is like because your track needs mastering. Limiters/expanders are critical tools in the mastering process, and Logic’s Adaptive Limiter is no different.
In this Logic Pro Tips video, MusicTech Expert Jono Buchanan breaks down the different components of Adaptive Limiter, demonstrates when you may want to use it, and what potential side effects can crop up in its use.
In our Logic Pro Tips series, MusicTech’s Logic expert Jono Buchanan breaks down music production on Apple’s professional DAW. Other episodes posted so far include:
- Automation basics
- Channel EQ tutorial
- Understanding Compression
- Alternative sidechain compression
- Sidechained gates
- Phat FX
- Slicing audio with EXS24
- Tuning audio with Flex Pitch
- Using the Evoc 20 Vocoder
- Introducing Space Designer
- Modulation effects
- Articulation mapping
Jono Buchanan is an Apple Certified instructor, with tons of experience under his belt. He’s a professor in Guildhall’s Electronic Music Department, teaching BMus Year 2 Dance Music project for Electronic Music’s Principal study course. Outside of that, he also produces and composes for various projects and writes reviews for MusicTech magazine too. He now also makes awesome weekly tutorials for Logic Pro X!
For more expert advice, interviews, news and reviews visit musictech.net. Subscribe to the MusicTech YouTube channel now for weekly DAW tutorials, new product news and much more.
The post How Logic Pro X’s Adaptive Limiter can be an essential mastering tool appeared first on MusicTech.