REAPER stands out among other digital audio workstations for its customization options and the fact that it integrates with almost any hardware.
Join author Garrick Chow as he shows you how to get around the interface and get started capturing your music.
Click the Naming Scheme button and you can drag naming elements into the Result field to create a chain.
Whether you're a PC or a Mac based musician you've probably heard of Cubase. But in case you're new to the world of computer music production...
You will see it’s possible to specify which tracks to export, if locators should be used for selection, whether to duplicate and consolidate your audio media (hint – do this!It might not be an everyday need, but sooner or later most of us will wish we could do exactly this, with the minimum of pain and inconvenience — so let's explore the benefits, limitations and idiosyncrasies of the protocols and tools that aim to help you.DAWs do pretty much the same job, but they all work slightly differently: they may use different plug‑in protocols (TDM and RTAS plug‑ins for Pro Tools, Audio Units, VST or even Direct X for others); they may offer different amounts of gain above unity; and the implementation of audio and MIDI routing, of automation, VCA grouping, or the way they handle multi‑output virtual instruments or crossfades may also differ.He shows how to set up a new project, record live audio and MIDI, and import prerecorded tracks, and demonstrates the record modes, input settings, and auto-punch features.Then learn how to perform common editing techniques in REAPER, including trimming, ripple editing, creating fades, and looping.Finally, Garrick dives into the REAPER mixing features, showing how to apply effects, use sends, add automation, and mix down and export the final track.