Graphic eq after effects

It’s been a LONG time coming, but it’s finally here.  Version brings many noteworthy features and fixes.  All known compatibility issues have been addressed for current users, and for those users that have been waiting patiently (or not), we’re finally fully consistent – all plugins are available 32 and 64 bit, both Mac and PC (with the exception of Psycho Dither which is still WIP and Microschope which has been retired due to lack of activity).  The most exciting bit for new users, though, is additional platform support.  We now support VST3 and (wait for it…) Pro Tools.  Our plugins are available in RTAS (legacy), 32-bit AAX Native (Pro Tools 10), and 64-bit AAX Native (Pro Tools 11).  Where appropriate, we have also built in support for Audiosuite (AS).

They make Amp Isolation Risers isolation risers in two different sizes that should accommodate just about any bass rig.

  • Too Much High End (Treble frequencies)
    Too many HIGHS will give you a harsh and noisy sound, turn them down and see if your sound is improved. If you need some clarity you can position your picking/plucking hand closer to the bridge or try boosting some of the high mids frequencies. Playing at loud volumes especially if you have sketchy wiring in your electric bass guitar may not be addressed with bass amp equalization tweaks alone;.  you may require a noise gate or filter that will suppress those high frequencies from exiting your speakers. Does your bass speaker cabinet have a built in tweeter? Tweeters deal out the highest parts of the bass signal coming out of the speakers and often have a dial on the back or side of the cabinet that allows you to reduce the volume or disable it you still have too much treble in your sound, consider placing the bass cabinet directly on the floor.
    • Too Many Mid Frequencies (Mid-range frequencies)
      To most bass players the mid frequencies are our friends. They help add clarity, depth and snarl to the notes and allow us to maintain some sonic real estate that even loud and distorted guitars rarely occupy. But as you can probably guess, too much of even a good thing can be bad. Excessively boosted mid frequencies can give a 'honk' to your sound that is possibly more annoying than the other two problems combined. I don't think I've ever encountered this problem as a direct result of room acoustics - more often it is from bass amplifier equalizer tweaking gone wrong without correctly placing and positioning your amp. To fix the MID problem, you'll need to revisit your amplifier EQ  settings after you position the bass amp in the best possible place (see positioning your bass amp above).
    Your Bass Amp EQ will Change in Every Room Here's the good news, even after you've found the perfect sound and set-up for your bass amp, it'll all fly out the window as soon as you walk out of that room and play a gig at a bar, in a backyard or in a gymnasium. Every single room (or lack thereof) has its own acoustic properties that will help or hinder your bass guitar sound.

    Graphic eq after effects

    graphic eq after effects


    graphic eq after effectsgraphic eq after effectsgraphic eq after effectsgraphic eq after effectsgraphic eq after effects