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In this course, author Skye Lewin explores how to harness the power of the leading pitch correction software, Melodyne. The course begins with the installation and setup process, and includes recommendations on choosing the best workflow and preference settings for your project. The lessons also demonstrate how to get audio into Melodyne, whether importing existing files or recording new tracks; how to arrange a new session; and how to edit the audio and export the corrected tracks.
Once you've finished editing, you'll want to export your audio. In this chapter, we'll look at the various ways of doing this. Now if you're working in stand-alone mode, you can export directly from the app, and you can also do this even if you're working from Melodyne Bridge or via ReWire. To export let's open the File menu and choose Save Audio, and in our Save Audio we can choose all of our export options. You can choose the Format of the audio you want to export, you can choose the sample rate, you can choose the bit rate, and you can choose whether you want Interleaved or Split Stereo essentially mono files.
As for the Range you can choose the Entire Arrangement to export the entire session. You can choose Between Locators if you just want to export between the left and the right locators. You can choose Reference Track, which allows you to choose one of your tracks as a reference for the length of your exported files. You can choose From Start of Reference Track until End of Arrangement. So again, you can choose any one of the files, but usually they're all going to start from the same place. You can also choose Individual Range for each Track, which will export each track from its given starting point and with its duration.
You can choose Individual File for each Marker Region, which allows you to split up your export into separate files each one taking its name from your markers, and you can choose Individual File for each Note. What this will do is export a separate file for each note in your melody, essentially creating a sample of each note. For now let's use Entire Arrangement, and we can export either a Stereo Mix, in which case if we're using our mixer in Melodyne to create a mix of our final product--we might want to export just the Stereo Mix--or if we're going to import our audio back into an external DAW, we can choose Save each track as a single file.
And what this will do is write each track that we export to a new file. When you're saving each track as a single file you can also enable the option to write MDDs, and what this will do is it'll save a copy of the MDD so that you have a record of your changes separate from the final audio. Next, you can choose the tracks that you want to export. So, typically you're not going to be working on your instrumental if you're working in stand-alone mode unless perhaps you brought in something rhythmic, and you just wanted to change the rhythm using Melodyne. Once you've selected all the tracks that you want to export, you can choose Save As and choose a location.
Also note that if you're exporting multiple files, when you type in a title it's going to create a folder with that title, and then each track that you export will be placed in that folder. We are going to cancel to go back to our Save Audio window, and in our next video we'll take a look at Spot To Pro Tools.
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