IK.Multimedia.Classik.Studio.Reverb.VST.RTAS.v1.1.incl.KeyGen-BE LINK



We’ve got a fresh new studio project this month, providing the perfect opportunity for recent plug-in purchase-slash-restore users to enjoy new plugins without having to unlearn the conventions of their old plugins.

No specific reason aside from sheer convenience, the EMT 140 became a staple of many producers and studios, and remained in production in one form or another until long after the original EMT company went out of business in 1980. Proportioned to amplify the sounds of the EMT 130 plate reverb, the EMT 140 was marketed as an amplifier, and was a heavyweight behemoth of a unit in its day. Although inexpensive at the time, it would have been impossible to purchase one off-the-shelf, and companies would often make arrangements with EMT to produce a specific number in batches.

One of our favourites, the Electric Delux reverb unit from Electric Delux/EHX takes a vintage 1960splate and fully rebuilds it using today’s technology. With a whopping 10 stereo presets, updated with all the benefits of the Electric Delux reverbs newer model, the Delux D provides the ultimate in convenience and convenience-delivered reverb goodness. The fact that there are over 50 models in the range currently means we could talk about this for days, but to be fair to all the previous models, a complete overview of this is pretty much impossible, so it’s safe to say that this is just an example of one of the many Digital Delux reverbs out there.

This is a good example of complex algorithm reverb’s potential. It offers a lot of control of the frequency bands, as well as a slew of other options not normally seen in a reverbs. It is a little like a larger-scale evolution of Lexicon’s Renaissance. Yodelers and producer/audience expectations are sure to have things a little topland. Good work to anyone who gets the chance to tinker with it.

We’ve included a whole range of classic and modern reverb plugins and sequencers in this pack, plus a handy tool for RTAS-compatible users to convert their library of plugins. Each plugin is tested by its author to work properly for you and your workflow. With the exception of the iK Multimedia Reverb, we haven’t used any fx plug-ins from outside the author’s program on any of these tracks, so we’ve left those for the readers to seek out and investigate for themselves. If there is a plugin that isn’t currently in your stable, it’s recommended that you try to get hold of the author’s products (or check out how other peoples’ projects work), because they may have tested them extensively and included them. By the way I also recommend Waves’ Reverb.M, a VST plugin that works in the Pro Tools and Cubase environments. You can use it in the DAWs to add more physical reverb to any instrument or effect in the project, including vocals.I love reverbs in my own productions and would absolutely use any of these plugins. I also use the original reverb plug-ins from the MCLC iK Editor 2, which I also recommend for anyone interested in adding the kind of real room reverb to a mix that has a “ceiling” in the room to produce. Yodelers might love what they hear. The plug-ins sound great and are easy to use. Reverb is used in every other studio that takes a pop/rock approach. I wouldn’t dispute this when it comes to metal, but in general I like to hear a wide variety of reverbs, and I think that plugins such as Waves’ Renaissance Reverb, Soundtoys’ Fuse Vox, or Cryomatix Reverberation really spice up the typical small budget studio space. 5ec8ef588b