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Convolution Reverb is a creative device for bringing new space to your sounds — a sample-based reverb suite with hundreds of impulse responses from real-world spaces and world-class hardware. The acclaimed soundware producer returns with his second massive collection of contemporary samples, Racks, Simpler instruments and complete Live Sets. Aimed at electronic musicians, sound designers and installation artists, Iota is a Max For Live granular looping instrument that wrings endless creative potential out of even the simplest samples, via an inspiring graphically-driven interface.

Built around a flexible virtual patchbay, Pallas gives users immense control over a wide range of bold and unique sounds. This four-Pack bundle brings together more than instruments and clips of cinematic sounds — from acoustic to electronic, and percussive to atmospheric.

It’s a complete set of creative tools for film score, soundtracks, or adding cinematic flavor to any type of music. This versatile bundle of synth and drum sounds brings the rich sound of analog gear under your control in Live. Flatpack Analogik Waves II offers a new collection of unique, highly customizable analog sounds to add to your arsenal. Sampled from boutique analog oscillators and chromatically tracked across the keyboard, Waves II offers a wide spectrum of sonic possibilities.

Microtron captures the saturated orchestral sounds of the Mellotron — the tape-replay instrument made famous by the Beatles, Genesis and other bands. These surreal reproductions of brass, string and wind instruments will add a distinctive color to your sound palette.

With more than Drum and Instrument Racks, over loops for slicing, tweakable effects chains and more, Beat Tools has all the sounds you need for hands-on beatmaking — especially with Push. Mix or mutate between four independent sound sources using a flexible morph matrix and a Push-ready modulation sequencer — Hypermorph offers a playful way to create rapidly changing or evolving sounds.

Transient Machines is a Max for Live Pack that allows for deep sound-shaping possibilities. Modelled after the transient designers found in professional recording studios, Transient Machines is a versatile tool for reshaping the dynamics of drums, loops, and much more.

Three expertly designed Packs offer a diverse set of synth patches that show Analog and Tension at their evocative best. Now available as a discounted bundle: three Packs for the cost of two. Outer Spaces is a versatile new audio processor that puts your sounds in beautiful spaces — but it goes way beyond your standard reverb. Multi-sampled orchestral and world percussion, plus other hits and tension builders — this Pack offers professional-grade tools and sounds to use in scores, soundtracks, or to add cinematic power to any production style.

Primed for use with Push and packed with recordings of vintage hardware within eleven tweakable Instrument Racks, House Racks is a new toolkit for producers seeking the classic sounds of 80s and 90s underground house. Get deep with the multi-functional LFO, create a sequence of randomized preset states, or modulate parameters using an audio signal — this set of envelope followers and other device controllers can reinvent how you use your instruments and effects, and take your modulations to the molecular level.

Surreal, slow-mo soundscapes, psychedelic instruments and otherworldly timbres from underwater recordings — you can now pick up these diverse sound sets as a discounted bundle: three Packs for the cost of two. Expand your sound palette with authentic instruments and sounds from across the globe. Inspired by the experimental sounds of the 60s and 70s, this eclectic set of dream-like instruments and textures is ideal for soundtracks, film scores, or anyone looking to spark offbeat production ideas.

IRCAM has used the expertise from decades of dedicated research and development to produce this collection of Max for Live devices. New from K-Devices, Terra is a polyphonic Max For Live synth incorporating frequency modulation, phase distortion, ring modulation and wave shaping. Polyphylla is a new Max For Live instrument that makes additive synthesis accessible and fun.

Its ability to generate unique rhythms and melodies, and deft control over randomization elements make it an exciting tool for those looking for inspiration and experimentation. Heavyocity brings its flagship collection of analog and organic drum sounds to Live: a carefully processed, production-ready batch of live percussion, drum machines and modular synth drums.

Heavyocity offer up this free Pack of drum sounds from their flagship DMA collection: a production-ready batch of live percussion, drum machines and modular synth drums. It lets bands maintain their natural groove when performing with Live. Polytek is a versatile and creative Max for Live instrument combining step sequencing, vocoding and multiband gating, using Analog and Sampler as sound sources. The latest Pack from EarthMoments comprises over one-shot samples and loops inspired by the ethereal atmospheres of rivers, oceans, waterfalls and lakes.

An extensive toolkit of over drum samples, chords, MIDI clips, loops and Simpler instruments tailor-made for modern music styles. Packed with edgy sounds, spectacular effects and powerful mix processors, Magic Racks is a one-stop composition, mixing and mastering toolkit for dance music producers and live performers. From premium Max For Live developer Amazing Noises comes a pair of anarchic effects for sound designers, glitch producers and explorers of uncharted sonic territory: Dedalus Delay and Stutter Switch.

With over freely patchable modules and dozens of pre-patched synths and effects, OSCiLLOT brings the near-infinite creative possibilities of modular synthesis to Ableton Live. Holder is a spectral freezing device. It grabs short slices of sound and transforms them to ambient textures. It is perfect for creating wide, lush soundscapes and atmospheric drones. AlterEcho is a supercharged delay effect which can add complex rhythm and tone to your sounds. It is transport-synced with step-based parameters, enabling powerful control of your sound over time.

Break Selection is a free pack that includes drum loops recorded by some of the best drummers in the business. Flatpack Analogik Drums is a collection of unique drum kits, constructed from recordings of highly sought-after analog modular gear.

This Pack combines the old-school flavour of analog drums with fresh and colorful snares, kicks, cymbals, toms, claps and percussive elements, making it perfect for a variety of productions. Flatpack Analogik Waves provides a range of mono and poly synth analog sounds, from raw and dirty synth leads to beautifully ethereal pads.

This Pack was painstakingly sampled and chromatically tracked across the keyboard, to bring rich and harmonically arresting analog synth sounds to your fingertips.

Entangled Species is a collection of over cinematic sounds designed for Ableton’s Tension. It is perfect for creating electro-acoustic and ambient arrangements. Progressive electronic pioneers such as Vangelis and Jean-Michel Jarre provided the inspiration for this collection of retro-futuristic sounds.

Geisterwelt is a spectral sampler and visualizer. With control over multiple audio and video parameters, Geisterwelt lets you simultaneously create music and responsive HD video with nothing more than a MIDI controller, a keyboard, or mouse.

Apocalypse Percussion Elements is a massive library of over 4, high-quality samples ranging from entire drum ensembles to individual drums, cymbals and percussion instruments such as bongos, cajons, gongs and more. A collection of over 5, analog drum sounds sampled from a broad range of hardware. Encompassing vintage Roland machines, contemporary drum synths, DIY circuit board kits and more, this Pack brings the warm tones of analog drums straight to your studio. Developed at the legendary IRCAM institute in Paris, this Pack contains six Max for Live effects and one instrument for advanced real-time sound processing and manipulation.

Conundrums is a collection of 50 drum kits, each uniquely crafted for versatility and fine-tuned so that all components play together in harmony. Designed to complement a wide range of genres and pack a mighty punch in the mix, Conundrums is an all-in-one beatmaking powerhouse. Mallets brings two expertly sampled melodic percussion instruments to Ableton Live. The Rhythomatix Pack brings you a library of highly nuanced loops, samples and drum kits geared towards world music, electronic, industrial and pop productions — subtle cinematic sounds that collectively provide a powerful rhythmic impact.

Inspired by the classic string machines of the s, Ensemble is a Max for Live string synthesizer with a unique built-in morphing formant filter. Ensemble also includes chorus and phaser effects which can be used separately. Max for Cats presents DiGiTAL, a powerful polyphonic synth that fuses aspects of additive, wavetable, frequency modulation and subtractive synthesis.

DiGiTAL is distinctly designed for creating new sounds and provides a comprehensive set of controls expressly for this purpose. Sample Magic delivers the grit and soul of machine-made techno with hundreds of loops crafted from analogue synths and hardware. This Pack comes loaded with pounding beats, raw synth lines, dirty basslines, dubbed-out chords, processed vocals and much more.

Dub Machines is a pair of expertly designed Max for Live devices that reproduce, and expand on the sound of classic tape and analog delays. With vintage character, extensive control and deep sound-shaping capabilities, Dub Machines is ready to take any sound into space. Effect Racks is a collection of over sophisticated audio effects engineered for instant sound sculpting. Recording Hybrid Kit is a free Pack consisting of a multi-sampled, multi-velocity Yamaha drumset. Made up of elements of several different drumsets, Hybrid is a great sounding, all-purpose kit from Drumdrops — the makers of A Fistful of Drumkits.

Three diverse drum kits for any situation – from pounding metal crashes to crackling dub snares. Fill your drum arsenal with over 2 GB of sounds, including multi-sampled hits that capture the human feel of a professional drummer. Flatpack Darwin features evolving pads, animated textures and shifting tonal soundscapes.

Vocalisms is a collection of 58 drum kits made solely from sounds produced by the human voice and mouth. Taking advantage of the entire oral spectrum, this Pack focuses on the voice as a percussive instrument and provides all the elements of a drum kit, and much more. Drop Herse in your track and manipulate audio in real time. Herse is a slicing multi-effect that lets you rearrange your signal and apply a defined amount of effect to each slice.

Arsenal brings you the surprisingly rich and musical sounds of an array of metal objects. Chosen for their unique sonic qualities, a selection of pipes, tubes and blades have been played with bows, sticks, hands and mouth, to capture and extract their inherent musical essence. Dark Synth is an highly innovative new Max for Live synthesizer that marries the vast possibilities of additive synthesis with a super-intuitive interface. As a great starting point for immersive sound-shaping, Dark Synth will introduce you to new horizons in sound design.

Studio Bass is four instruments in one and delivers the powerful, expressive sound of a classic electric bass guitar. ZenPad – Bollywood is a selection of up-tempo Indian rhythms and authentic melodic sounds created specifically for pop, film, electronic and Bollywood productions.

The Pack is also available as part of a discounted bundle with the Mantra and Oriental Packs. ZenPad — Oriental captures the spirit of the Orient with a variety of instruments including Arabic style drum kits, various hand percussion, ney flutes, clarinets, violin and oud.

This Pack is also available as part of a discounted bundle with the Bollywood and Mantra Packs. ZenPad – Mantra is a diverse selection of sounds designed for new age, yoga, meditation and electronic music productions. This Pack is also available as part of a discounted bundle with the Bollywood and Oriental Packs. Discover MB of the finest drum loops from Sample Magic’s award-winning catalogue, compatible with Live 9.

Encompassing a huge variety of electronic styles, Sample Magic’s Beat Selection has been hand-picked to offer beat-making inspiration. Whether you are building hi-tech weapon effects for a blockbuster sci-fi shooter, or creating complex layered transitions for a cutting edge electronic music project, Microsphere delivers an extraordinary palette of sound that will take your productions into uncharted territory.

Monstrosities is a collection of 50 aggressive drum kits with dirty, distorted, processed and mangled sounds, energized for intense beat creation with Live and Push. Olympus Elements symphonic choir is a voice professional choir, expertly built for use with Ableton Live. With beautifully recorded sample content and a wide range of dynamics and articulations, this Pack provides the most important elements of a large chorus in a convenient all-in-one solution. Grab control of the sound chips that defined the video game soundtracks of the s, now programmed specifically for Live.

RokVid is a powerful video solution for live music performers. Designed with simplicity in mind, RokVid makes easy work of generating captivating video that dynamically reacts to your sound. There’s an audio-to-MIDI feature for analysing recordings and rendering them in note-sequence form. Finally, and perhaps most significantly, editing and control have been improved. MIDI editing is more powerful, and the automation machinery has been upgraded, allowing — at last — individual clips to carry their own automation data, which can be transferred between Session and Arrangement.

Live Sets and Projects are organised in pretty much the same way in Live 9 as in Live 8. The way in which the files comprising a Live Set are handled on disk is unchanged, as long as the Project is self-contained. Library and Live Pack management, however, is somewhat different. The release of Live 9 involves a bit of a visual make-over. Ableton’s web site is now all pastel colours and Futura font, and the Live application’s logo and launch panel are a plain and cheerful pink, rather than the rather austere-looking black of Live 8.

My Ableton gig bag now looks so last season! The default colour theme, or ‘skin’, is a new minimal, designer grey, but the bundled alternatives include the Live 8 scheme for maximum familiarity.

New preference controls for brightness, colour intensity and tint provide plenty of scope for the displacement activity of getting the decor looking just so.

To be fair, a brightness control makes a lot of sense when taking a set onto a darkened stage. Aside from the reinvented Browser, the only other obvious change is in the Control Bar. The transport controls have a few new buttons next to them, partly reflecting changes in the way automation is managed, and partly, as we’ll see, the way the Push controller works. Live’s Browser is its window into all the resources available for use in a Live Project: Live Sets, tracks, clips, devices, presets, samples and so on.

Some of these resources are actual files on disk, while others are component parts of libraries or of other Live Sets. As it was configured in Live 8, the Browser presented five mutually exclusive views: Live Devices, Plug-In Devices VST and Audio Units plug-ins , and three identical file browsers for examining and loading files on disk, or tracks and clips within Live Sets.

A drop-down menu shared between the file browsers allowed user-defined directories, including the Live Library, to be examined and searched. Everything was presented in a single tree view. A tale of two Browsers: in Live 8, top, panes were selected using buttons on the left, and a drop-down menu switched location.

In Live 9, above, Categories and Places streamline navigation of devices and sounds. Live 9’s Browser represents a rethink of the way Live’s resources — and yours — are presented. The View selection buttons are gone, and there are now two panes side-by-side. The right-hand ‘content’ pane contains a familiar-looking tree of items, but the left-hand pane is new and holds two sets of items, labelled Categories and Places.

Categories partly replaces the three kinds of Browser pane in Live 8. Max for Live’s devices now have their own Category, whereas Live 8’s Browser presented them just like its other devices.

It’s not clear where these labels come from — I assume they’re hard-wired into Live’s Library — and it doesn’t seem possible to label one’s own presets.

While Live’s own instruments, and many in third-party packs, seem to be categorised, the MIDI effects aren’t, and the audio effects aren’t except for the effect racks. Nothing in Max for Live is categorised, and your own presets will end up with the label ‘Others’, which isn’t terribly informative.

Personally, though, I don’t make a lot of use of sound categories, and Live 9 does at least categorise the core library and Live Pack content, which is most important. The Places area of the sidebar replaces the drop-down menu of folders in Live 8. Three of the Places entries are hard-wired: Packs is for for library packs, User Library is for your own generated content and presets, and Current Project is pretty self-explanatory.

Below these items, you can add arbitrary folders: particular Live Projects, external disks, sample DVDs and so on. These folders don’t have to be permanently available, as Live 9 is smart enough to ignore disks that aren’t currently mounted when it launches.

Cleverly, Live will notice if a disk is mounted during a session, and will even allow disks to be unmounted again, assuming that the Live Set isn’t using any samples on the disk at the time. When browsing, you can start from a Category, or from a Place: they’re mutually exclusive.

The content pane is multi-column: the tree view is in a column called Name, while a second column can display Place, Date Modified, Size, Type device, preset, clip, sample format, and so on or Rank. The Rank column shows a small histogram which presumably indicates how popular, or well-used, an item is, but it wasn’t clear to me how this worked.

The contents of the Place column depend very much on how you organise folders in the Places list. I initially added a single folder called ‘Sequences’ containing all of my Live Projects, only to have the Place column dutifully report ‘Sequences’ for all of my presets and sample files, with no indication of which Project or Set they were in.

Adding individual Projects to Places would be more sensible, but I feel that the Browser needs to provide a few more hints — down in Live’s Status Bar, perhaps — to indicate where particular items are inside Projects. Rather disappointingly, the Browser can only show two columns at once, one of which is always Name.

Live 8 allowed multiple columns, so this seems to be a step backwards. However, searching has been improved dramatically in Live 9. Again, it’s worth a quick look at how things worked in Live 8: any of the three folder views could be put into ‘search mode’ by entering a search term, and would then do a search in the background, which could take several seconds, or even minutes. Live 9’s search is more immediate, and operates more as a filter on the Categories and Places in the sidebar.

Start typing into the search area at the top of the Browser, and the content pane immediately changes to just show items matching the search. The highlight colour in the sidebar also changes to show that a search filter is active. Searching — or, if you prefer, filtering — is fast: when a folder is added to Places, Live indexes it immediately rather than waiting until search time.

Search will find things by file name samples, Live Sets, exported clip files and so on and also by sound category, and you can also search by device name. A search for ‘Operator’ Live’s FM synth found me a bunch of Operator presets as well as entire device racks which just happened to contain an Operator instance, which is clever.

You can even search for VST and AU plug-ins by name, if you happen to own too many to keep track of, but alas, there’s still no searching within Live Sets for track names, clips within tracks, or devices. Clips and device presets are only seen if exported. Finally, the preview area at the bottom of the Browser has learned a new trick. While Live 8 could preview samples and clips including MIDI clips, by means of loading devices and plug-ins on demand , Live 9 can preview instruments directly.

However, this feature is restricted to presets in the Live Library or Live Packs — presumably the MIDI ‘demo’ sequence for the preview is bundled specially — so the function is lost for user-created presets or old libraries.

Live’s Library has been restructured. In Live 8, a fresh installation would result in a large folder containing all the devices, presets, samples comprising the Live Library, arranged as a set of Live Packs — nearly 50GB worth, in the case of the boxed Live 8 Suite. Live 8’s workflow would encourage you to add to this library. Additional Live Packs from third parties would be installed here, and clicking the ‘save preset’ button on a device would create a preset file in the Live Library as well, copying samples as required.

While some people were happy having their own content added to Ableton’s large body of material, the system had drawbacks: it was hard to tell exactly where your own material was the lack of a Live Pack name was pretty much the only clue , and the entire Library would have to be periodically backed up as a unit. Live 9 completely splits the Core Live Library, the third-party Live Packs, and user-generated content.

User-generated content goes into User Library, so the Core Library and Live Packs aren’t altered when you create and file your own material. Automation support in Live 8 was solid, but with a blind spot: it only worked in Live’s timeline-based Arrangement View. In this context, it was clearly useful, as the Arrangement is almost certainly where you’d be laying out a complete track and wanting to apply automation to perform fades, make gradual effects changes, and so on.

The grid-oriented Session View is traditionally for live performance, or for improvising with ideas and material before it gets to a longer, song-oriented form — so why would you need automation support here? A few reasons present themselves. Firstly, you sometimes want to take material in a partially mixed-down form from the Arrangement and put it back into the Session, perhaps for live performance, or for freeing up the song structure to try out new ideas.

While Live 8 allowed you to copy and paste clips freely between the two Views, automation data lived purely in the Arrangement, and any automation associated with clips in the Arrangement would be discarded if they were copied back into the Session. Secondly, in the intricate world of electronic sound design, the way in which instruments and effects are controlled can be as important as the MIDI notes or audio that goes into them, and that control information can be part and parcel of every section of a song, right down to individual clips, so it makes sense to allow automation at this level.

Thirdly, it’s now possible to create and apply small chunks of automation in the Session for performance. If you want to fade up a track under direct automation control in the Session, you can now do so. Lastly, automation data in the Session can be recorded and edited using Push. I suspect that the requirement for Push to work with automation was part of the motivation behind Session support.

In fact, Live 8 already supported automation within clips after a fashion — allowing, for example, a facsimile of the fade-up effect I mentioned above. Clip Envelopes could be created to apply modulation to device, clip and mix parameters, in a manner which offset the ‘real’ value.

Live 9 maintains these modulation Clip Envelopes, but also brings real automation right into the Session View. The need for modulation envelopes is perhaps a little less obvious now that automation is supported in the Session — although modulation might be applied, LFO-like, to some clip-based parameter within a broader automated Arrangement — but, for now at least, both mechanisms exist side by side.

In Live 9, working with automation is the default, and if you want to work with modulation instead, you select it from the pop-up menu. A one-shot volume fade-in created using the new clip automation co-exists with volume modulation, as found in Live 8. The presence of automation in the Session View requires some subtle changes to the Control Bar. In Live 8, the Back to Arrangement button cancelled activity in the Session and also reimposed the Arrangement’s automation.

In Live 9, these functions are distinct. After all, you might want to manually override automation in a Session clip and subsequently revert to previously recorded Session automation, without reverting the entire Set back to the Arrangement.

This lights up if any automation is overridden in either Session or Arrangement, and clicking it re-enables automation while leaving active parts of the Session alone.

Some new control buttons jostle amongst familiar ones. The chain symbol is Automation Arm, while the red circle kicks off Session recording across a scene. As an aside, an often-mentioned drawback of the Session — the inability to revert individual tracks back to the Arrangement — has also finally been addressed.

In the Arrangement View, a triangular button appears on each track that is playing the Session, allowing just that track to be reverted. New buttons in the Arrangement View allow individual tracks to be reverted. Overdubbing operates by default in the Session, while a new Arrangement Overdub button toggles the setting for Arrangement recording. The Quantization Menu for setting quantisation for editing and playback has been relocated to the left, next to the metronome, and couple of new buttons have appeared.

Automation Arm enables the recording of automation data into Session or Arrangement. There’s one case where automation recording takes place even if the Arm setting is off, and that’s if Arrangement recording is in progress, when any parts being recorded from the Session have their automation recorded as well.

This is reset by the Back to Arrangement button. The new Session Record button has two purposes: it kicks off recording in empty slots across all armed tracks in the currently selected scene there’s a user preference to make this all tracks rather than just armed tracks , and it enables MIDI overdubbing, plus automation overdubbing if Automation Arm is on, in existing clips in armed tracks. This is the only way to record automation into an existing clip, since launching the clip normally just causes it to play, regardless of its track’s record status.

If the control change involves a mouse-based click-and-drag for example, track volume then the punch ends when the mouse pointer is released, and otherwise, it lasts until the clip ends or loops.

This is different to recording while looping part of the Arrangement, which stays punched until playback is stopped or Automation Arm is turned off. Finally, the New button is a convenience that stops clip playback in all record-armed tracks and moves to a scene where those tracks have empty clip slots, creating a new scene if required.

Live 8 offered the facility to consolidate clips in the Arrangement, in essence creating an in-place ‘bounce-down’ of MIDI or audio from a time region in the selected tracks. The resulting clip could be copied back into the Session, although automation would be lost. In Live 9, copying a clip copies automation as well, but there’s also a new Consolidate Time to New Scene command, which takes the selected time region from the Arrangement and creates a new scene of clips generated from all tracks across the selected region, automation and all.

The editing of automation data has also been improved, in that breakpoint segments can now be curved. Automation segments can now be curved, for extra control. Option-drag Mac or Alt-drag Windows a segment and drag vertically to change its curve without moving the end points; Option- or Alt-double-click to reset it to a straight line. Curved segments are also allowed in MIDI controller data. In addition, it’s also possible to drag a section of automation vertically just by hovering the mouse pointer close to it.

If there’s a time selection, all the automation in that time area will be moved, otherwise the lone highlighted segment will. All in all, the Session automation features sound complicated — and I’ve used quite a lot of paper to describe them here — but everything does make sense and the features actually fit together neatly to improve overall workflow in the Session and Arrangement Views compared to Live 8.

There’s bound to be a little confusion to start with, but stick with it! A text box shows the pitch range of selected notes, or of all notes if none are selected, and dragging vertically in this box transposes the notes. Alternatively, a new note pitch and octave can be typed into the box, whereupon the selection is transposed so that its lowest note has this pitch or the highest note, if preceeded by ‘-‘. The Reverse Notes button reverses the notes’ start times in the selected time region, while Invert Notes inverts the pitches.

A legato button adjusts each note so that it reaches as far as the next note in sequence. The Duplicate Loop button takes the contents of the clip loop and duplicates them, doubling the length of the loop and lengthening the clip. When note folding is active, to only show MIDI pitches for notes which are present, things get slightly more interesting. Transpose moves notes within the folded selection only, rather than chromatically.

Invert swaps note pitches within the folded pitch selection as well. This is useful: everything is kept in key or, for drum sequences, within the kit , allowing quick, ‘what-if’ edits to be tried out.

When a time region, or note range in time, is selected, two MIDI stretch markers appear at the limits of the selected region. These resemble warp markers in audio clips, and behave in a similar manner. Drag one marker to scale both note positions and durations of the selected area relative to the other marker. You can even drag one marker past the other to reverse the selection.

Click and drag a point between the markers to stretch or squash notes on each side of the point. Rather cleverly, if you stretch a section of time using the markers, clip automation is also stretched to stay in time with the moved notes. Push is Ableton’s first foray into hardware design. Although it was engineered by Akai Professional, it has Ableton’s name on the front, and was designed in-house to integrate deeply with Live 9.

Many of Live 9’s new features were clearly designed with Push in mind. Obviously, Push isn’t the first dedicated controller for Live.

Akai’s own APC devices and Novation’s Launchpad have been around for a while, and there’s a selection of Live controller apps on the iPad, but Push offers a level of integration that’s not been seen before.

Ableton’s motivation for Push was to liberate the musical creative process from the computer and to place it onto a well-designed, focused control surface that could be regarded as an instrument in its own right. An obvious example is the touring musician with down time in a hotel room who doesn’t want to stare at a computer screen, but still wants to try out musical ideas.

Push is aimed at a particular phase of the music-making process: exploring and capturing new ideas in Live’s Session View. There’s no access to the linear Arrangement View at all, and there are no dedicated faders for mixdown, although Push’s encoders can edit the mix. Just as the Session View has conventionally been regarded as one stage in the creation of a finished work, so Push can be thought of as one component in the creation of ideas in the Session View.

In fact, Push’s feature ‘coverage’ of the Session View is extensive, and it’s possible to create and edit quite complex sets on Push without looking at Live on screen at all.

At a recent demonstration session, the team from Ableton were quite insistent on hiding the laptop screen completely! Even though, obviously, Live’s on-screen interface is a much richer and more powerful environment, creativity comes from constraints, and working with a focused, tactile device can really help the creative flow.

Playing and editing support for MIDI clips, specifically those playing drum racks, is extensive and versatile, and device editing and automation are well supported, but there’s very little support for audio clips.

You can edit loop, pitch and gain settings, and change the warp algorithm, but that’s about it. However, if you are using audio clips to capture or play material, you can still set up, configure and automate effects processing.

Whether Push can be regarded as an instrument in the sense of something that can be used to perform music live is somewhat open to debate. Personally, I’d regard the creation and execution of a performance to be a different, follow-on process, and would treat Push as a tool for creating the musical ideas in the first place — and, let’s face it, that’s the hard part.

My first impression of Push was that it’s big: at mm wide, it’s the width of my inch MacBook Pro, and it’s also a couple of inches deeper. It will squeeze into a standard rucksack, but only just. At 3kg, Push is also heavy, so if you fly to gigs on budget airlines, watch your carry-on weight allowance! Part of the reason for the weight is the build quality. Push is a solid and hefty piece of kit, putting other controllers to shame.

The unit is striking in appearance, wrapping Bang-and-Olufsen-style Scandinavian designer chic in a stealth-bomber matte black finish, and boasts some nice design touches. All the rotary encoders, for example, are truly touch-sensitive, meaning that you can simply touch an encoder to display its parameter’s current value without changing anything.

This is perfect for seeing what’s what without, for example, accidentally punching in while recording automation. The top part of the front panel sports a large, column by four-row LCD custom-designed for Push. This is topped by nine infinite rotary encoders, the rightmost dedicated to master output level and cue volume.

The left-hand edge of the device sports various edit and transport buttons, dedicated encoders for tempo and swing settings, and a long vertical ribbon controller.

On the right, there are more editing buttons and navigation arrows. The footswitch inputs for my early review unit were undocumented and there was no obvious configuration procedure on the device itself. Ableton tell me that the inputs generate hard-wired MIDI controller messages.

The main grid and the two rows of buttons below the display, are full RGB backlit, and are exceptionally clear and bright. For full brightness, Push needs to be powered from an adaptor, although it will function perfectly well at reduced brightness on USB bus power. Colour consistency across the grid was somewhat variable on my unit, but LED colour consistency is notoriously hard to ensure, and Push is no worse than other products in this regard.

They share common features, but Standard and Suite have additional features, instruments, effects, and Packs”. Retrieved 23 February Retrieved The Art of Digital Music. ISBN Electronic Musician.

Future Publishing Limited Quay House. Retrieved 8 August Future Music Publishing Quay House. Retrieved 9 August Sound On Sound. SOS Publications Group. Future Plc. Retrieved 13 August Future Music. Retrieved 18 May Archived from the original on Archived from the original on 16 December O’Reilly Digital Media. This user-friendly program was designed for live performances by musicians who wanted to use the recording studio like a musical instrument.

As performers and recording engineers, they felt stymied by the non-real-time nature of typical audio programs, so they wrote their own. Audio editing software. Comparison of digital audio editors Comparison of free software for audio List of music software List of Linux audio software Comparison of MIDI editors and sequencers.

Comparison Category. Digital audio workstations. Authority control: National libraries Germany. Hidden categories: CS1 maint: archived copy as title Articles with short description Short description is different from Wikidata Articles needing additional references from June All articles needing additional references Articles lacking reliable references from June All articles lacking reliable references Articles with multiple maintenance issues Articles with GND identifiers.

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A flexible, highly-refined Pack to form the rhythmic foundation of any production. Painstakingly created by top artists and sound designers, Synth Essentials makes it easy to find the sounds you need with no interruption to your creative flow. Stretch, shape and morph sounds into a broad sound palette using wavetables derived from synths, acoustic instruments, noise and much more.

Surround Panner is a free Max for Live device that makes mixing for performances, installations and theaters using multi-channel speaker setups possible in Live. Simply load the device into a track in your Live set and use the XY control to place it anywhere in the surround field.

Eight presets allow you to choose between four-, six- and eight-channel setups. Convolution Reverb is a creative device for bringing new space to your sounds — a sample-based reverb suite with hundreds of impulse responses from real-world spaces and world-class hardware.

The acclaimed soundware producer returns with his second massive collection of contemporary samples, Racks, Simpler instruments and complete Live Sets. Aimed at electronic musicians, sound designers and installation artists, Iota is a Max For Live granular looping instrument that wrings endless creative potential out of even the simplest samples, via an inspiring graphically-driven interface. Built around a flexible virtual patchbay, Pallas gives users immense control over a wide range of bold and unique sounds.

This four-Pack bundle brings together more than instruments and clips of cinematic sounds — from acoustic to electronic, and percussive to atmospheric. It’s a complete set of creative tools for film score, soundtracks, or adding cinematic flavor to any type of music.

This versatile bundle of synth and drum sounds brings the rich sound of analog gear under your control in Live. Flatpack Analogik Waves II offers a new collection of unique, highly customizable analog sounds to add to your arsenal. Sampled from boutique analog oscillators and chromatically tracked across the keyboard, Waves II offers a wide spectrum of sonic possibilities.

Microtron captures the saturated orchestral sounds of the Mellotron — the tape-replay instrument made famous by the Beatles, Genesis and other bands. These surreal reproductions of brass, string and wind instruments will add a distinctive color to your sound palette. With more than Drum and Instrument Racks, over loops for slicing, tweakable effects chains and more, Beat Tools has all the sounds you need for hands-on beatmaking — especially with Push.

Mix or mutate between four independent sound sources using a flexible morph matrix and a Push-ready modulation sequencer — Hypermorph offers a playful way to create rapidly changing or evolving sounds. Transient Machines is a Max for Live Pack that allows for deep sound-shaping possibilities. Modelled after the transient designers found in professional recording studios, Transient Machines is a versatile tool for reshaping the dynamics of drums, loops, and much more.

Three expertly designed Packs offer a diverse set of synth patches that show Analog and Tension at their evocative best.

Now available as a discounted bundle: three Packs for the cost of two. Outer Spaces is a versatile new audio processor that puts your sounds in beautiful spaces — but it goes way beyond your standard reverb. Multi-sampled orchestral and world percussion, plus other hits and tension builders — this Pack offers professional-grade tools and sounds to use in scores, soundtracks, or to add cinematic power to any production style.

Primed for use with Push and packed with recordings of vintage hardware within eleven tweakable Instrument Racks, House Racks is a new toolkit for producers seeking the classic sounds of 80s and 90s underground house.

Get deep with the multi-functional LFO, create a sequence of randomized preset states, or modulate parameters using an audio signal — this set of envelope followers and other device controllers can reinvent how you use your instruments and effects, and take your modulations to the molecular level.

Surreal, slow-mo soundscapes, psychedelic instruments and otherworldly timbres from underwater recordings — you can now pick up these diverse sound sets as a discounted bundle: three Packs for the cost of two.

Expand your sound palette with authentic instruments and sounds from across the globe. Inspired by the experimental sounds of the 60s and 70s, this eclectic set of dream-like instruments and textures is ideal for soundtracks, film scores, or anyone looking to spark offbeat production ideas. IRCAM has used the expertise from decades of dedicated research and development to produce this collection of Max for Live devices. New from K-Devices, Terra is a polyphonic Max For Live synth incorporating frequency modulation, phase distortion, ring modulation and wave shaping.

Polyphylla is a new Max For Live instrument that makes additive synthesis accessible and fun. Its ability to generate unique rhythms and melodies, and deft control over randomization elements make it an exciting tool for those looking for inspiration and experimentation. Heavyocity brings its flagship collection of analog and organic drum sounds to Live: a carefully processed, production-ready batch of live percussion, drum machines and modular synth drums.

Heavyocity offer up this free Pack of drum sounds from their flagship DMA collection: a production-ready batch of live percussion, drum machines and modular synth drums. It lets bands maintain their natural groove when performing with Live. Polytek is a versatile and creative Max for Live instrument combining step sequencing, vocoding and multiband gating, using Analog and Sampler as sound sources.

The latest Pack from EarthMoments comprises over one-shot samples and loops inspired by the ethereal atmospheres of rivers, oceans, waterfalls and lakes. An extensive toolkit of over drum samples, chords, MIDI clips, loops and Simpler instruments tailor-made for modern music styles. Packed with edgy sounds, spectacular effects and powerful mix processors, Magic Racks is a one-stop composition, mixing and mastering toolkit for dance music producers and live performers. From premium Max For Live developer Amazing Noises comes a pair of anarchic effects for sound designers, glitch producers and explorers of uncharted sonic territory: Dedalus Delay and Stutter Switch.

With over freely patchable modules and dozens of pre-patched synths and effects, OSCiLLOT brings the near-infinite creative possibilities of modular synthesis to Ableton Live. Holder is a spectral freezing device. It grabs short slices of sound and transforms them to ambient textures. It is perfect for creating wide, lush soundscapes and atmospheric drones. AlterEcho is a supercharged delay effect which can add complex rhythm and tone to your sounds.

It is transport-synced with step-based parameters, enabling powerful control of your sound over time. Break Selection is a free pack that includes drum loops recorded by some of the best drummers in the business. Flatpack Analogik Drums is a collection of unique drum kits, constructed from recordings of highly sought-after analog modular gear. This Pack combines the old-school flavour of analog drums with fresh and colorful snares, kicks, cymbals, toms, claps and percussive elements, making it perfect for a variety of productions.

Flatpack Analogik Waves provides a range of mono and poly synth analog sounds, from raw and dirty synth leads to beautifully ethereal pads. This Pack was painstakingly sampled and chromatically tracked across the keyboard, to bring rich and harmonically arresting analog synth sounds to your fingertips. Entangled Species is a collection of over cinematic sounds designed for Ableton’s Tension. It is perfect for creating electro-acoustic and ambient arrangements. Progressive electronic pioneers such as Vangelis and Jean-Michel Jarre provided the inspiration for this collection of retro-futuristic sounds.

Geisterwelt is a spectral sampler and visualizer. With control over multiple audio and video parameters, Geisterwelt lets you simultaneously create music and responsive HD video with nothing more than a MIDI controller, a keyboard, or mouse.

Apocalypse Percussion Elements is a massive library of over 4, high-quality samples ranging from entire drum ensembles to individual drums, cymbals and percussion instruments such as bongos, cajons, gongs and more. A collection of over 5, analog drum sounds sampled from a broad range of hardware.

Encompassing vintage Roland machines, contemporary drum synths, DIY circuit board kits and more, this Pack brings the warm tones of analog drums straight to your studio. Developed at the legendary IRCAM institute in Paris, this Pack contains six Max for Live effects and one instrument for advanced real-time sound processing and manipulation.

Conundrums is a collection of 50 drum kits, each uniquely crafted for versatility and fine-tuned so that all components play together in harmony. Designed to complement a wide range of genres and pack a mighty punch in the mix, Conundrums is an all-in-one beatmaking powerhouse.

Mallets brings two expertly sampled melodic percussion instruments to Ableton Live. The Rhythomatix Pack brings you a library of highly nuanced loops, samples and drum kits geared towards world music, electronic, industrial and pop productions — subtle cinematic sounds that collectively provide a powerful rhythmic impact.

Inspired by the classic string machines of the s, Ensemble is a Max for Live string synthesizer with a unique built-in morphing formant filter. Ensemble also includes chorus and phaser effects which can be used separately. Max for Cats presents DiGiTAL, a powerful polyphonic synth that fuses aspects of additive, wavetable, frequency modulation and subtractive synthesis. DiGiTAL is distinctly designed for creating new sounds and provides a comprehensive set of controls expressly for this purpose.

Sample Magic delivers the grit and soul of machine-made techno with hundreds of loops crafted from analogue synths and hardware. This Pack comes loaded with pounding beats, raw synth lines, dirty basslines, dubbed-out chords, processed vocals and much more.

Dub Machines is a pair of expertly designed Max for Live devices that reproduce, and expand on the sound of classic tape and analog delays. With vintage character, extensive control and deep sound-shaping capabilities, Dub Machines is ready to take any sound into space. Effect Racks is a collection of over sophisticated audio effects engineered for instant sound sculpting.

Recording Hybrid Kit is a free Pack consisting of a multi-sampled, multi-velocity Yamaha drumset. Made up of elements of several different drumsets, Hybrid is a great sounding, all-purpose kit from Drumdrops — the makers of A Fistful of Drumkits.

Three diverse drum kits for any situation – from pounding metal crashes to crackling dub snares. Fill your drum arsenal with over 2 GB of sounds, including multi-sampled hits that capture the human feel of a professional drummer. Flatpack Darwin features evolving pads, animated textures and shifting tonal soundscapes. Vocalisms is a collection of 58 drum kits made solely from sounds produced by the human voice and mouth.

Taking advantage of the entire oral spectrum, this Pack focuses on the voice as a percussive instrument and provides all the elements of a drum kit, and much more. Drop Herse in your track and manipulate audio in real time.

Herse is a slicing multi-effect that lets you rearrange your signal and apply a defined amount of effect to each slice. Arsenal brings you the surprisingly rich and musical sounds of an array of metal objects. Chosen for their unique sonic qualities, a selection of pipes, tubes and blades have been played with bows, sticks, hands and mouth, to capture and extract their inherent musical essence.

Dark Synth is an highly innovative new Max for Live synthesizer that marries the vast possibilities of additive synthesis with a super-intuitive interface. As a great starting point for immersive sound-shaping, Dark Synth will introduce you to new horizons in sound design. Studio Bass is four instruments in one and delivers the powerful, expressive sound of a classic electric bass guitar. ZenPad – Bollywood is a selection of up-tempo Indian rhythms and authentic melodic sounds created specifically for pop, film, electronic and Bollywood productions.

The Pack is also available as part of a discounted bundle with the Mantra and Oriental Packs. ZenPad — Oriental captures the spirit of the Orient with a variety of instruments including Arabic style drum kits, various hand percussion, ney flutes, clarinets, violin and oud. This Pack is also available as part of a discounted bundle with the Bollywood and Mantra Packs. ZenPad – Mantra is a diverse selection of sounds designed for new age, yoga, meditation and electronic music productions.

This Pack is also available as part of a discounted bundle with the Bollywood and Oriental Packs. Discover MB of the finest drum loops from Sample Magic’s award-winning catalogue, compatible with Live 9.

Encompassing a huge variety of electronic styles, Sample Magic’s Beat Selection has been hand-picked to offer beat-making inspiration. Whether you are building hi-tech weapon effects for a blockbuster sci-fi shooter, or creating complex layered transitions for a cutting edge electronic music project, Microsphere delivers an extraordinary palette of sound that will take your productions into uncharted territory.

Monstrosities is a collection of 50 aggressive drum kits with dirty, distorted, processed and mangled sounds, energized for intense beat creation with Live and Push. Olympus Elements symphonic choir is a voice professional choir, expertly built for use with Ableton Live. With beautifully recorded sample content and a wide range of dynamics and articulations, this Pack provides the most important elements of a large chorus in a convenient all-in-one solution.

Grab control of the sound chips that defined the video game soundtracks of the s, now programmed specifically for Live. RokVid is a powerful video solution for live music performers. Designed with simplicity in mind, RokVid makes easy work of generating captivating video that dynamically reacts to your sound. Spectrum Effects includes two radical spectral processing devices capable of a range of effects.

Warp and mangle your audio into mayhem, or add subtle harmonic touches – you decide which. In the studio and at the gig, Spectrum Effects adds an instant dynamic catalyst to your Live set. Set the rules in AutoBeat and discover endless rhythmic rearrangement possibilities.

AutoBeat integrates seamlessly with Drum Racks, and can also function as a flexible phrase creator for melodic instruments. Captured with all of its funky nuances, nothing adds vintage twang and spanking timbres to a groove like this classic keyboard instrument. Konkrete Drums 3 lets you take your palette of percussion even further into exciting new sonic territory.

This Pack derives its unique range and power from the vast array of unusual gear and inspired recording techniques that went into its making. Transform any sound with this versatile instrument. Max for Live Building Tools is a set of essential devices that open up the modular potential of Live. Effect, control, and radically reinvent your sounds and workflow.

Pluggo for Live is a free collection of audio devices and instruments derived from Cycling ’74’s Pluggo plug-in collection. This array of full-fledged Max for Live devices provides hours of signal-mangling fun as well as interesting examples of various approaches to plug-in design. We’re giving away a free audio package with new sounds, presets, Instrument Racks and Construction Kits.

This is more than just a few audio files. Samplification will kick-start your sampling skills and demonstrate what Sampler is really capable of.

Cyclic Waves is a premium selection of audio loops taken from the Cycling ’74 ‘Cycles’ libraries, produced and curated by Sound Library pioneer Ron MacLeod using innovative processing tools from Cycling ’74, the makers of Max.

Unnatural Selection is a collection of Audio Clips and Construction Kits for a diverse number of genres, and includes both beats and melodic components. Digicussion 1 is a versatile library of synthetic drums – great for pouring electronic production, experimental sound design, and all kinds of rhythmic music.

Designer Drums is a set of synthesized drums that demonstrate the versatility of Ableton Live 9’s instruments and effects. Sound Objects Lite is a collection of sampled percussive and bowed objects chosen for their complex and unusual harmonics.

Digicussion 2 is a booster shot of synthetic drums for your electronic productions – designed to provide fresh inspiration for your rhythm tracks. Bomblastic is a Hip Hop drum kit library featuring punchy kicks, cracking snares, crisp claps, powerful percussion, biting shakers, hi-hats, cymbals, toms, and more.

Made in the spirit of experimentation, The Forge by Hecq is a thoroughly modern update on classic IDM and glitch, infused with a healthy dose of cinematic sound-design. Extensive controls for real-time sound tweaking and bonus sequence clips are included.

Texture Beats provides highly dynamic electronic drum sounds and analog textures. Each drum kit features a unique set of Macro controls for blending in textures and customizing the sound of both the whole kit and individual drum sounds. Tronix combines the cinematic depth of animated atmospheres, morphed instruments and electrified percussion with cutting leads, growling basses, and tempo-synced audio loops that forward-thinking producers will appreciate.

This techno toolkit includes over MB of synth, bass and drum loops, as well as customized Instrument, Drum, and Effect Racks. Combine, edit, and personalize the sounds to build your own tracks.

Get the authentic sound of the Rhodes Stage 73 and Wurlitzer A electric pianos. Carefully sampled at multiple velocities and recorded with vintage equipment for ultra-realistic sound and feel.

Comes with 70 Instrument Racks providing all the classic keyboard sounds. Put the power of an orchestra inside Live, with expert multisamples of strings, brass, and woodwinds. Featuring a collection of multisampled instruments from classic synths, including the Yamaha DX7, Roland Jupiter series, and more. Over synthetically generated beats, loops and textures. Acoustix is a toolkit for cinematic music production, designed exclusively for Ableton Live.

It provides a vast selection of morphed acoustic sounds, including organic instruments, bombastic percussives, atmospheric pads and audio loops. Konkrete Drums 1 is a set of 24 superb drum and percussion kits for Live. It features more than drum samples ranging from punishing, deep kick drums to delicate, crystalline ticks; from super-fast drilling rolls to atmospheric gongs.

A collection of Japanese taiko sounds that perfectly captures the epic thunder, majesty, and subtlety of these massive traditional drums. Journeys is a set of Tension sounds for Ableton Live.

This collection is master sound designer Gregory Simpson’s endeavor to create sounds that evoke the essence of other times, places or cultures. Add and edit pitch, timbre and pressure variations of individual notes directly in a new tab in the Clip Detail View. Combines convolution and algorithmic reverbs, making it possible to create any space, from accurate real-life environments to those that defy physical reality.

Breaks the spectrum of an incoming audio signal into partials, then stretches, shifts and blurs the result by a frequency or a note in subtle or radical ways. Play it like an instrument with MIDI. Transforms sound into partials and feeds them into a frequency-based delay, resulting in metallic echoes, frequency-shifted and reverb-like effects.

The Freeze function captures and holds audio. Six playful instruments and effects that use natural and physical processes as their inspiration. Created in collaboration with Dillon Bastan.

Based on an early digital effects processor, this device creates jittery glitch effects, delayed digital shimmers and outlandish vibrato to add character to sounds in the studio or onstage.

Created in collaboration with Robert Henke. The updated version of Chorus now has a wider range of sound shaping capabilities — add vibrato, spread the left and right channels of the signal across the stereo field, and add thick 3-delay line chorus. Redux adds a wider range of sounds from vintage digital gear including harsh distortion, digital and aliasing artifacts, as well as warm and saturated 8-bit textures.

Phaser and Flanger have been combined and now feature a new, lusher sound with increased frequency and modulation ranges, expressive improvements on existing modes, and a new Doubler mode for short modulatable delay. In Live Store the state of Macros for later recall — this is a fast way to create instant variations to sounds, or builds and drops during a performance.

Live listens to and adjusts its tempo based on incoming audio in real time, making it a dynamic part of the band instead of the tempo source that everyone has to follow. Set the probability that a note or drum hit will occur and let Live generate surprising variations to your patterns that change over time.

Define ranges for velocity probability for subtle, humanized variations in the dynamics of your patterns. Live 11 adds Scene Follow Actions for evolving arrangements. Follow Actions can now jump to specific clips and enable and disable Follow Actions globally. A comprehensive collection of contemporary vocal samples from multiple voices, a set of playable vocal instruments, and Effect Racks designed for vocal processing. Evocative layered instruments that combine organic and synthetic sounds with textural elements to add mood, space and movement to productions.

Sustained tonal and textural samples, generative noise, multisampled instruments, plus devices and Effect Racks designed for experimentation. Upright Piano is close-recorded for an intimate feel — a classic sound that is at home in many styles of music.

Created in collaboration with Spitfire Audio. This instrument highlights the natural breathiness, range of expression and broad tonality of the brass quartet. This combination of two violins, viola and cello has a sound that is immediately intimate, and is also a great starting point for sonic exploration.

Plus, improved browsing makes sounds easier to find. The user interfaces of all instruments made in collaboration with Applied Acoustic Systems have been updated. Edit loops of multiple clips simultaneously, focus on a single clip in context and easily transpose entire arrangements from one piano roll.

An updated master display can now show current and average CPU usage, plus per-track CPU meters show which tracks in a set use the most processing power. Apply different levels of aftertouch to individual notes when using Wavetable, Sampler, Arpeggiator and supported VSTs for more nuanced and dynamic performances on Push. In Live 11, access Macros from a second page after the Rack page with Macros The second page appears automatically once you map more than eight Macros.

You can also now access slices of a sample loaded in Simpler, a clip or sample’s warp markers, and much more. A new live.

 

Packs: expand your Ableton studio with instruments & sounds | Ableton.Packs: expand your Ableton studio with instruments & sounds | Ableton

 

If you already have a Live license you will see your personalized discounted upgrade pricing in the Ableton shop. Make sure you are logged into the Ableton user account where your license is registered.

If you are a student or teacher that is enrolled or teaching for a minimum of 20 hours a week , you can see discounted pricing at our educational shop. You will see the payment methods available in your cart during checkout. As long as you are logged into your user account when buying Live, your serial number will be automatically registered. You’ll then be able to download the installer from your account. We have provided the opportunity for all users to choose the correct build.

For more information, please see our article How to update to Live After installing Ableton Live Suite 9. Download Ableton Live Suite 9. Install this influential windows and Mac tool on your operating system.

And also enjoy one of the best music creator tools. Ableton Live 9 Crack is all in one application for making musical ideas, rotating them into over music, and even attract them to the level. With two views the characteristic Contract View, where musical thoughts are prearranged along a timeline, and the first Time View, where you can extemporize and rapidly test out musical ideas Ableton Live is an informal, fun, natural way to type music.

You could write your own unique music, different version, re-edits, mashups, and record DJ mixes. To put it just, It is a very versatile application request. All this can be carried out promptly or step-by-step, taking as adequate time as you will want.

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This is one of the most important features from Ableton Live 9 crack. When you use this powerful music editing software, you can enjoy about 34 different audio effects.

There are a lot of options that are available for all users. You are also allowed to choose the best MIDI effect from this software. You can find 7 different MIDI effects that can improve your music quality. If you want to create high quality music easily, you can consider using all available effects in this Ableton Live 9 or Logic Pro X.

This is another unique feature that can be found in this music editor. This software allows you to monitor your editing process easily. This system allows you to work with your music clip and view the session automation at the same time. When this system is used properly, it can be used to help you edit your music file easily. Many users feel comfortable with this dual monitor support that is provided by this Ableton Live 9.

When you install this Ableton Live 9 keygen in your computer, you can get access to its new browser. This browser is very useful to help you find sounds on the Internet. This browser allows you to find all effects, instruments, packs, samples, and many other essential details on the Live server quickly.

You can also find any sounds based on your favorite categories easily. This system can accelerate your music editing process. Ableton live chingliu mac.

Map this control to MIDI and perform drastic changes in real time to surprise your audience and yourself. Set the probability that a note or drum hit will occur and let Live generate surprising variations to your patterns that change over time. Define ranges for velocity probability for subtle, humanized variations in the dynamics of your patterns. Follow Actions can now be linked to the clip length, making it faster to create interesting sequences of clips.

Scene Follow Actions let you create evolving arrangements. You can also set Follow Actions to jump to specific clips and enable and disable Follow Actions globally.

Upright Piano infuses your productions with the natural warmth of an upright piano. Feature a rich blend of trumpet, flugelhorn, tenor horn and trombone in your music. From delicate pizzicato droplets to full, vibrant layers, get the authentic timbres and textures of a string quartet. This combination of two violins, viola and cello has a sound that is immediately intimate, and is also a great starting point for sonic exploration.

Voice Box invites you to get inventive with vocals. This Pack features a comprehensive collection of contemporary vocal samples from multiple voices, a set of playable vocal instruments, and Effect Racks designed for vocal processing.

Set the scene with a collection of sounds for making music with a modern narrative feel. Evocative layered instruments combine organic and synthetic sounds with textural elements to add mood, space and movement to productions.

Drone Lab is a place of sustain. Weave complex, evolving threads through your productions with tonal and textural samples, generative noise, multisampled instruments, plus devices and Effect Racks designed for experimentation.

See all new features in Live Get all the features of Live 11 Suite free for 90 days. Get the trial. Try Live 11 free for 90 days The Live 11 Suite trial includes all the features of the full version, including saving and exporting. Explore the features in Live Create your perfect take.

Take recording and comping Live organizes multiple passes of an audio or MIDI performance into individual takes. Sign me up for the Ableton Newsletter. Your data could not be submitted. Please try again. What is Ableton Live? Using an earlier version of Live?

 
 

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