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05 Apr 2016
Music
When it comes to layering tracks and beats, it often can be extremely hard to know when you stop. We can keep layering and dumping more onto the same tracks until we're satisfied, but can it sound okay to everybody? In this post we're basically planning to discuss the way to know when enough is sufficient.

song
For starters, the amount of layers and instruments needed might be deduced as a result of this: if you have gotten your way, it's probably fun to stop. Which is wise talk. A famous mixing engineer once said: folks who wants listen to it, it shouldn't be in a combination. And I think we have to really live by this saying. Something else I regularly tell clients is this: if it adds nothing unique for the song, can it really should be in there? The weakest part of a track could be the track. That means that the last thing you add could bring everything down unless it's absolutely magnificent sonically and emotionally.

Basic and plain music can be quite attractive. What's more, it pushes you to make better music. It makes you treat each track as it was the sole track in the song. Hell, maybe it is! That you should your mindset.

After the afternoon, however big you wish to help make your track is about you. It is best to hear your audience, though, you will want feedback and look it over closely and without any anger should it be negative. Take it in and consider the points made. Driving under the influence just positive feedback, you already know you're heading from the right direction.

Some instruments stack better than others, at the same time. Consider the piano for instance. You'd in no case need to stack 2 pianos playing exactly the same notes, and also playing different notes, it will be difficult to stack these harmonically. Should they sound exactly the same, it'll be quite challenging.

However, some artists have experimented with having two pianos playing simultaneously; they simply make sure they've got different character and are generally distinguishable. Should you be planning to attempt this, apply some reverb to at least one piano to achieve the far-away and close-up effect. The listener will hear one off from the distance and yet another very close. To restore more realistic, apply about 5% of the reverb about the close piano and select a hall patch. For your audience it'll sound like both pianos have been in the same environment.


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