How To Layer Sounds In Fl Studio

How To Layer Sounds In Fl Studio 3,4/5 3073 votes
Layer
  1. How To Layer Sounds In Fl Studio 12

How To Mix Vocals in FL Studio 12. In this video, discuss his mixing technics for vocals and explains how to use it in FL Studio 12. Step-by-Step Vocal Recording ChecklistNow that you know how to record vocals at home that sound professional, you need to go away and implement all of this.It’s useless reading all this information if you never put it into practice.Here is a step-by-step breakdown of the entire process:Step 1) Before the session, choose a room with very little reverb.Step 2) Use some acoustic treatment. Create a vocal booth out of mattresses or acoustic panels.Step 3) Set up your equipment. Make sure you have all the right accessories. Use a shockmount, pop shield and sturdy floor stand.Step 4) Get a rough headphone mix going.Step 5) Position the singer 6 inches away from the microphone.Step 6) Add a small amount of reverb to the vocal. Use direct monitoring for the dry vocal combined with a 100% wet reverb version of the vocal coming from your DAW.Step 7) Get the vocalist to warm up. Play the song through a few times. Try removing one ear. If the vocalist doesn’t feel comfortable, consider monitoring on loudspeakers.Step 8) Set proper levels (averaging around -18dBFS).Step 9) Apply subtle compression using outboard equipment if possible.Step 10) Go for a full song rehearsal. Record it just in case it’s the best take.Step 11) Tell the vocalist how amazing they are.Step 12) Move a few inches, record again.Step 13) Move close to around 4 inches, record again (just in case, it’s usually better to be further away).Step 14) Listen back – which end of the scale sounds best, close or far?

How To Layer Sounds In Fl Studio 12

Or does the standard 6 inches sound good? Find a compromise.Step 15) Record 3 full song takes minimum on different tracks or takes (depending on software).Remember that a good vocal is made in the recording phase.

How to layer sounds in fl studio 12

Focus 80% of your energy on recording vocals and 20% on mixing.This will get you the best results (and mixing will be easy).

In many ways, the trajectory for a DJ is simple: master technical fundamentals, get great at selecting music, and try and develop a unique style that’s all your own. While the trajectory for production is in some ways very similar, modern DAWs provide such a myriad of options that make it easy to fall into one of many pitfalls, especially when just starting out! Today we’re looking at 5 of the most common mistakes almost every beginner producer makes, and how to avoid them.Beginner Producer Mistakes 1. LESS IS ALWAYS MOREWhen starting out, the impulse of the vast majority of producers is to grab at every extra plug-in and piece of tech they can get their hands on, and why not?