Adjusting track and clip volume and panning


show more Adjusting track and clip volume and panning provides you with in-depth training on Audio + Music. Taught by Jeff Sengstack as part of the Soundbooth CS5 Essential Training show less
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Adjusting track and clip volume and panning

The primary reasons you mix clips in a multitrack file is to pan parts left or right to create a stereo feel, and to reproduce what it would be like to listen to a group live in concert. Also, you want to control each clip's volume level to create an effective blend, and we're going to do that with these five percussion tracks here. Let me tell you kind of where we are right now. I've taken the session that I created in the previous movie, building a multitrack file, and brought it into this particular video. What I did was a saved it as an ASND file, which stands for Adobe Soundbooth Document.

I"ll talk about saving and mixing down files in other tutorials, but I did want to just let you know that that's what we did here. We named it multitrack-example-building, if you're going to load this up as you follow along. And another little anomaly I want to tell you about, when you build a multitrack file, you're actually taking the audio files, in this case cabas...

Adjusting track and clip volume and panning
Video duration: 8m 54s 4h 59m Beginner

Viewers:

Adjusting track and clip volume and panning provides you with in-depth training on Audio + Music. Taught by Jeff Sengstack as part of the Soundbooth CS5 Essential Training

Subjects:
Audio + Music Video
Software:
Soundbooth
Author:
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