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Marcello

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  1. Well the point of having amp sim for me is not to have to eq too much, if you are a sw engineer making amp sim I suppose you should have already eq the bloody amp in a way that I can use it straight forward. Thing that worked perfectly with the brainwork bx_rockrack. I think in thu they probably put too many things in the recipe and at the end if you don’t match the right head with the right cabinet doesn’t sound great, then you always end up cutting bad frequencies or trying to come up with mids, while brainwork has less but better, keep it minimal but more realistic. I compared the jcm 800 of both and brainwork one sounds much better.
  2. No didn’t, but I guess I’d have to make a comparison with those I mentioned. I think brainwork one doesn’t have effects pedals but it’s purely focused on the realistic amp sound. And has less multitude of gear but is quite good, it sounds better than Overloud thu to me.
  3. Hi Guys, what's your opinion on the best guitar amp sims? I have purchased Overloud THU long time ago, and I have always used it. I was pretty satisfied until now, hundreds of amp sims, heads, different cabinets, you have unlimited options. But I have to say that is not really straight forward, I mean at the end I always end up tweaking knobs and adding multiple EQs to make it sound better, and I'm not always 100% satisfied with the sound. I have now tried a trial version of Brainwork bx_rockrack V3 which works a bit differently, and sounds really good, I mean I select the amp sim I want and I don't need to do any EQ it sound good as it it, and quite more realistic I have to say. Anyone ever tried these 2 amp sims and made a comparison? What's your opinion? Any other better option to suggest?
  4. Hi there. I'm having an issue with changing the samplerate. I bought a new Focusrite Scarlett 2i2 audio interface. I open my project in Cakewalk and I want to change samplerate from 41000 to 48000, so I go to preference and change it, all good. Then I should set the samplerate also on my audio interface application (which is external to the daw), which apears to be set to 41000 by default. I change it there but then when I open the daw, in the interface application it's changing back to 41000 by itself (while on Cakewalk remains 48000 in preferences) only when I open Cakewalk the samplerate in the Focusrite app changes back to 41000. Any idea how come??
  5. Thanks for the tips, so how do you understand if the pedal is ok for line level signal? Didn’t get that
  6. Right I get it man, so I’m out of budget for buying a interface with 3 inputs, so I might renounce to record and re-amp at the same time, I will do that in a second take. So basically you need the re-amp box just if you use a real amp but not just for the effect pedals. So no need of a re-amp option neither in the audient interface, at this point it’s just a simple choice between the focusrite 2i2 and this audient sono. The only cool thing about the audient is that is a tube preamp, so you can go directly into the DAW with a warm tube guitar sound, but at that point I don’t know how much sense it has to use the amp sim, since the interface would have already its own sound, and I ‘m afraid I would be limited by that.
  7. This post is about using the boss pedal as re-amp, it's a different question.
  8. Hi guys, so I'm recording at home my guitar with Cakewalk, using an Amp sim in within the DAW from Overloud. Now I would like to use my DD-200 Boss pedal as an effect instead of the plugins within the DAW. For convenience I would like to be able to re-amp the delay effect for the following reasons: - The effects should sound better after distortion (amp sim in my DAW) as it is usually placed at the end of the signal chain - If I place the delay effect before the audio interface and before getting into my daw the guitar will be recorded with the delay, not clean, this means that if I would like to change the delay settings after recording for some reason (like delay time, intensity, type or whatever) or maybe because I notice some mistake, I will need to record everything again, while if I re-amp the delay I can re-play the clean track recorded in my daw, and re-amp it back with the delay where I would be free to change the settings. Now, I have read that instead of buying a re-amp box, I could use whatever Boss pedal (like my boss tuner for instance) as a reamp box, because apparently it has the same functionality, watch the video here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n-RUSK9nOeQ Can you confirm this can be done? Also, since I have an interface with only one input, it's a really basic Seinberg UR12, I would need to buy a new audio interface so that with 2 inputs/outputs I can re-amp it. I'm just a bit struggling to understand which one would better fit for my needs. I would like, if possible, to be able to not switch cables and do re-amping in the second step after recording, but I would like to be able to do that simultaneusly, with that I mean recording the clean track while reamping at the same time, because I would need to hear the Boss DD-200 effect while I record the track. So based on these infos, how many output/inputs I would need to have in my audio interface? I'm considering these 2 models, of course there is a big difference in price, so I would like to get the Focusrite 2i2, but not sure if with those 2 line outputs would be enough, maybe I could use the headphone output to be able to listen to the track while I record, and the 2 line outputs on the back to re-amp? Or do I need to get the 4i4 Focusrite? Please notice the delay pedal effect would be better recorded in stereo, in any case I should also consider the price difference, if it worth it. 2i2 4i4
  9. ah ok, so you split one guitar signal to the delay and one to the interface directly through the Boss tuner, I get it, but this doesn't solve the problem you cannot anyway change the delay amount/time/delay type and all the pedal settings, if you make a mistake or you figure out something after you recorded and you want to change it, you have to record it again. What you are doing is to record a track with delay and one without it, but still you are recording with the delay, while if you use the re.amp box you can just play the "clean" guitar already recorded in your DAW and press REC on the empty track where the delay effect is applied and redirected through the re-amp box. Not sure I explained myself. Also in any case you are firstly passing through the delay pedal first, not after, which still by default the distortion should be applied before the effects.
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