Here's How The New Interface In Cubase Pro 10 Could Revolutionise Your Production Workflow

A new browser, permanently floating windows, Hi-DPI, 4K and Retina support are just some of the improvements Steinberg has made to Cubase 10. Here, learn how they can help you.  

Steinberg's Cubase 10 is the most powerful version of its flagship DAW to date, and that's saying something for an application that is amongst the most well-established in the whole music production world. You can read our review of it here:

One thing you'll notice in the review, and if you are Cubase 10 user, is that the interface has been tweaked and refined, bringing with it some important workflow improvements. In this short video from the course Cubase 10 100: Whats New in Cubase 10, Joshua Carney walks you through the changes, and shows how they can help you work more quickly and efficiently in Cubase.

Cubase 10 100: Whats New in Cubase 10

The new interface is crisper and cleaner-looking, as Steinberg has updated Cubase to work more efficiently with 4K and other hi-resolution displays. The pop-up tool menu has had a few tweaks, and Josh explains what these are. Track colouring has also been made quicker and easier, as has the process of adding new tracks, and you'll see how this works in the video as well.

There's another cool new feature that seems simple but is actually very useful - the option to keep dialog boxes open, so you can for example keep adding new tracks without having to continually reopen the same Add window again and again. A new browser now revolutionises the way you search for, select and add content to a project, from VST instruments and effects to loops, samples, presets and more. There's lots to learn about the newly refined interface and features in Cubase 10 - so check out the full course using the links below.

Watch the course Cubase 10 100: Whats New in Cubase 10 in the Ask.Audio Academy | macProVideo | Ask.Video

Hollin Jones was classically trained as a piano player but found the lure of blues and jazz too much to resist. Graduating from bands to composition then production, he relishes the chance to play anything with keys. A sometime lecturer in videographics, music production and photography post production, Hollin has been a freelance w... Read More


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