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If you're going to be working with multiple tracks, you need to choose the proper version of Melodyne. Melodyne Studio allows you to work with multiple tracks within the same session. That's not the case with Melodyne Editor or Singletrack or Melodyne Assistant or Melodyne Essential. We'll look at how to edit multiple tracks in various different workflows, including Standalone, using ReWire or Bridge in later videos, but for now let's just take a quick look at keeping our tracks arranged. This is really just a matter of preference, the important thing is that you can find your tracks quickly, and then you can find and locate what you want to edit quickly.
I personally like to keep my instrument track on the top, my lead vocal below it, and then, any backgrounds or harmonies below that. If you have lots of tracks in your session, you may want to shrink the view so that you can see an overview of all of those tracks better. At this point we only have four in our session, and we can see them all just fine. But if you do have a lot more tracks, it will be much easier if you can see everything in your Arrange window, and then when you go into your Editor window you'll just be working on one track or two or three tracks at a time, keeping things more simple.
And we'll walk through all of this in later videos as we actually get into editing. By keeping your session well organized, you'll be able to get into the fun and creative part of your editing session much more quickly.
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