Transform Your Muddy Mixes Into Powerful, Radio-Ready Records With Your FREE Mix Finisher Cheatsheet

How To Make More Musical Delay Decisions in Your Mixes


When you’re using a delay, how do you know whether you should use 1/4 note or 1/8th note? What about the dotted or triplet note divisions?

It’s important to select the right delay type because otherwise, you can destroy the rhythmic feel of your song.

In this video, I explain the thought process behind that and how selecting the right note division can make for a more musical sound.

If you want a comprehensive approach to using effects like reverb and delay to make wider and bigger mixes, I share plenty of tricks you can try out inside Step By Step Mixing.

Here’s what Adrian had to say about yesterday’s 5-star review of the book:

“Yours [sic] books are amongst the few I actually forked out money for, Mr. Not sure if I’ve ever read about mixing in such a comprehensible way [for me at least] from other authors, so yeah, there’s that. 🦆
That 5 stars is well-deserved!”

Join thousands of other students that have learned from the Step By Step Mixing method here:

www.StepByStepMixing.com


Transform Your Muddy Mixes Into Powerful, Radio-Ready Records With Your FREE Mix Finisher Cheatsheet

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About me

About Audio Issues and Björgvin Benediktsson

At Audio Issues you’ll learn simple and practical audio production tips you can use right away to improve your music from your home recording studio.  Björgvin is the best-selling author of Step By Step Mixing and the founder of Audio Issues. He helps musicians and producers turn amateur demos into professionally produced records they can be proud to release.

We help home studio musicians and project studio producers make a greater musical impact in their lives by teaching them the skills needed to grow their hobbies and careers. We do this by offering simple and practical music production and success skills they can use right away to level themselves up – while rejecting negativity and gear-shaming from the industry. A rising tide floats all boats and the ocean is big enough for all of us to surf the sound waves.

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