Designed for more intuitive music-making, MPE controllers sense continuous finger movements in three dimensions. Now, Expressive E has a new collection available that makes full use of the technology.
The new updates work with Apple's new Music app that has replaced iTunes - which means no more manually exporting your music library.
Steinberg's flagship notation software gets a bunch of big upgrades with version 3 including guitar tabs, playback templates and much more. Will Matt Vanacoro award it a high score?
While Propellerhead is yet to make a dedicated iOS controller for Reason, this third party model has already been updated with support for the latest systems. Here's the detail.
Recorded at London's legendary AIR Studios, these new Kontakt-based string instruments bring uparalleled levels of quality and realism to your productions.
MIDI controller keyboards come in all shapes, sizes and configurations. Joe Albano explains your options, whatever your keyboard needs may be.
Help the rainforests, get a 1-year Ask.Audio Academy pass and bid on lots of pro software and hardware. But be sure to do it before October 31st.
A raft of improvements come to this powerful suite of plug-ins for de-clicking, de-clipping and generally fixing your audio problems. Here's what's new.
Build a cool sounding super saw wobble patch from scratch in just a few minutes. Learn how it's done with Rishabh Rajan.
Skwitch is a curious and versatile MIDI controller with MPE, mappable modulation, a real-time step sequencing and pressure-sensitive arpeggiator designed for your iPhone.
IK's new Hammond organ software instrument has been developed in consultation with the original Hammond Organ company. Hollin Jones spins up the Leslie...
Full details of all the exhibitors, classes, demos and performances can now be found on the event's website. Here are some highlights.
The latest live mixing system from Waves comes with everything you need to run a Soundgrid-powered live show - even a computer. Here's what they told us about it.
M/S processing is found on a range of software and hardware processors. But what is it used for? Joe Albano demystifies this sometimes misunderstood technique.
Imagine a world where we could no longer trust that WAV files aren't carrying malicious code, hidden from security software and posing a serious risk to our computers.