All Articles Mixing & Mastering
Mo Volans on Fri, January 14th 1 comments
When enhancing your sounds with EQ there is a fine line between a light sweetening and an over-colored, or over-hyped end result. Most of the time any negative results are due to too much additive equ



01 - 使用添加剂的情商



10整个混合声音,想像一下这种效果。你可能会听你的EQ插件,而不是原来你加载的音频文件,。因此,让我们检查出替代... ...


[音频ID =“1019”]


[音频ID =“1020”]

02 - 减色法的替代方案



因此,在年底... ...我们听到我们的声音和不太均衡,这是从来没有一件坏事!


[音频ID =“1022”]

想了解如何提高你的调音技术的吗?退房声波混合,逻辑 403 尺寸-混合 ř

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  • KS2 Problema
    An important topic that tyro recordists should give some attention to. Of course you *do* have added processing when using *any* EQ. Even if one uses a strictly passive EQ (filter, no gain) you are still processing the signal, regardless of whether you are working in the analog or digital domain. Not only that, an active filter is simply a passive filter with gain elements added into the circuit. Going a bit farther, with the shelving filter examples given, IF the shelf curves were set up as true equivalencies (overlapping corner frequencies) -- they're not in the example, of course, the low shelf and the high shelf would leave the 'middle' frequencies unaffected as per the graphic representation -- but if they were, and equivalent makeup gain was used after the subtractive pass, the results would be the same, assuming neutral gain processing in the EQ circuitry [gain without saturation or other signal distortions]. The POINT of subtractive EQ vs additive is probably more pertinent when considering the example of a somewhat narrow band that the recordist feels needs more 'definition.' If he exclusively boosts that narrow band (or conversely lowers *everything* else and raises makeup gain) he may get the effect he thinks he wants when considering the track in solo -- but chances are, when he gets it in the mix, there will still be a lot of sonic information in the other frequency bands that is not necessary to the mix and adds distracting detail in bands that may not be carrying the *musical* information. Sometimes, often, even, it's better to remove sonic information outside the desired bands than to boost the desired band. It's not really a *technical* exploit -- but rather a change in thinking and philosophy -- that, used as a gentle and general guide, gets the recordist into thinking about reducing the influence/impact of 'unnecessary' sonic detail -- which will tend to lead the recordist to cleaner, tighter mixes, as a general rule.
    • 5 years ago
    • By: KS2 Problema
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