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You cant always see whats going on in the Max for Live devices that have a number of controls, such as Audio Effect Racks that have pan and filter controls. This is where your Mirror controls are useful. The mirror controls allows you to set up certain parameters to be mirrored, essentially duplicating the controls. This creates a duplicate of the controls that you want to see in the Max for Live workspace. In some cases, this means you can get the same functionality as for example having a pad on your keyboard that can mirror the controls of a synthesiser. Of course, that would be your actual keyboard and synth. In the case of the Max for Live devices, the controls you can see in the view are actually a clone of the original.
As an illustrative example, if you press Shift 2 then the controls shown in your workspaces Max for Live are mirrored, if you press Shift 3 the controls are fully mirrored. All of the synths in the Scope add new synths to the mixer. (To add a synth to the scope, hit the + button on the left of the scope and select Add Synth). If you add a synth that has mirroring controls on it, these will be automatically cloned to create a duplicate set of controls. So they are a clone of the original.
When you first install Ableton Live you’ll be given the option to buy Max for Live, however, if you already have an existing license for Ableton Live there’s no need to go for this. Of course, if you only ever intend to use Ableton Live Lifetime Version for Ableton Live then this is not important. But if you want to use it to create your own synths and create your own instruments and fx banks and create your own rack and save them so you can load up a performance and have it be instantly ready to play then yes this is a must.
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Part of the reason for using Ableton Live is because it allows you to control almost anything in the world through its API. One of the places I think people have often missed the mark is in fully utilising that. With the press of a button, you can control low-level things like brightness, contrast and even add filters. But what Ableton Live really excels at is the stuff youre not able to control with your mouse or keyboard. In Live 10, a lot of the buttons were fairly straightforward but without much detail or enough use-cases. In Live 11, its a lot better. In a system where everything seems to be at your fingertips, its no good to have a mouse movement that re-sets your volume every time you flick the mouse wheel. Even with one for every third wheel, its too much work. With Live 11, you get a button dedicated to each or each third wheel for precise control. For example, a conventional way of tweaking a knob in Live 10 is to long-press it, hover your mouse over the knob, and click to set it. Thats still possible but I felt I was cheating at times just so I could click on the knob quickly, rather than lasso my mouse over it and then click. Theres now a dedicated knob control button on the right for that. You can assign any button combination to knobs in the inspector, enabling multi-button assignments, for instance for a four-way toggle.
Live 11 also has a huge number of new effects plugins for A and B pads. They include: Average, Bandpass, Frequency, High-pass, High-pass/Low-pass, Low-pass/High-pass, Multiband Dynamics, Quadrature Filters, Saturation, Total Harmonic Distortion and 5x Highpass. There are also timestretching plugins, pan processing plugins, EQ plugins and reverb plugins for the plugs in the lower left. There is also a phonemiser plugin, which I didnt find the time to try yet. Oddly there arent much more plugins than in Ableton Live 9, but some of these newer effects give you such more dramatic results, it would be a shame to let them go, regardless of Live 10. As I have said before, its not easy to justify the purchase of an effect when its only added in 1-in-100 years.
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Libraries seem to be one of the areas where ABLETON STILL seems to be improving on Live’s functionality. Ive personally been a fan of the auto-import function in Live for a long time, but its ability to constantly save the bank and queue up every little change made my computer not always have enough memory available to operate efficiently. Version 8 continues that functionality but it now offers up to 3 different choice of volume adjustments with each note. For example, you can keep the same volume every time, but adjust for just one effect (eg pitch bend), or maybe have more unique effects (eg vibrato and swell). Its also easier to manage the settings of each of these presets as the position of the little slider on the interface shows you the parameters. So on a 16-track, that means a preset with four unique effects and three volume adjustments, thats a lot of scope.
Ableton Live 9 seems to work better in multi-core environments since the device is now more optimized to ensure a smooth workflow. Other subtle but important updates include improved handling of iPad users, a better treatment of multiple monitors, and a more efficient routing dialog when using Remote 1.0. While still a beta, Ableton Live 9 is ready to download.
Ableton Live 9 has actually been available for some time but this is one of the most important updates to the music app since its launch. Live has become a central hub for other apps and improvements are coming and with it, I’m sure its support for different music apps will improve. I’m also interested to see how the more detailed panels in Max 8 and Live connect. Previously most people used MIDI to control Max and some other DAWs but now theres going to be a better integration of the two apps.
Ableton Live Features
- Effectors: The Ableton clip lets you control a huge range of parameters. Here we can use Ableton’s built-in arpeggiator to generate standard musical scales, create modulations, and create new sounds. We can also create an audio oscillator by toggling between its first and second modes to create sharp and long sound sweeps.
- Layers: Ableton lets you organize the Ableton clips you load into a track in any number of Layers and Group them together to create and navigate an undulating musical composition. You can also create a single Layer that contains all of the clips on a track. Let this layer scroll back and forth across the screen like a harmonic progression, for example.
- Track View: The track view displays the Ableton clips in the order you programmed them into a track. However, you can rearrange the order by dragging them up and down the list.
What’s new in Ableton Live
- Visual Tempo is now controlled by the number of beats per minute you play, and not how long a beat is. (Okay, so that’s not actually what you asked for, but it did come up during our live testing)
- Pattern Tempo is now turned off for both new and existing projects. It is now only used for playing single track variations or in the Lofi Mode (which, in my personal opinion, is pretty useless)
- The ‘Tempo Syncing’ and ‘Pitch Syncing’ function has been removed. (On a related note, the release notes are too light on things like ‘Aligned to play position’ and ‘Adjustable playback range’)
- Visually, some old, AL versions old s are now included in the main installer. This is hopefully helpful to anyone who had problems installing AL 1.9.
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