Learn to use the ADSR amp envelopes in Sylenth.
- [Instructor] Each part in Sylenth…has a dedicated envelope generator control signal.…In this case, we have an ADSR.…An ADSR envelope stands for attack, decay,…sustain, and release.…It's very common in many synthesizers.…Even the way it's commonly accessed, with four faders…gives a really nice visual representation of how it works.…Let's take a closer look at an ADSR envelope on this chart.…So first, we're looking at a graph of amplitude over time…and an ADSR envelope has four stages.…The first stage is Attack, which is the time it takes…to reach the highest value of amplitude.…
Next, we have Decay, which is essentially…the time it takes to reach Sustain,…and Sustain is a maintained amplitude here, over time,…and then we have our Release.…Now the first of these stages in the synthesizer…are based on the key press stages,…and when a key is released, we're in the Release stage,…which is essentially a measure of the time…it takes to get back to the lowest value of amplitude.…The ADSR envelope can be applied to affect…
- Reviewing the interface
- Understanding oscillator waveshapes
- Understanding oscillator controls
- Working with the Amp Envelope Generator
- Using the Part Mixer
- Working with Modulation
- Working with the Mod wheel
- Understanding the effects section
- Working with distortion, phazer, EQ, and delay
- Making sounds from scratch
Skill Level Beginner
1. Sylenth Basics
2. The Interface
3. Working with Modulation
LFO routing6m 32s
4. Sylenth Effects
5. Making Sounds from Scratch
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