A magazine that’s perfect for those who know that building the perfect song takes hours of hard work, Music Tech Magazine is aimed at producers, engineers and recording musicians.
Inside you’ll find all the latest news about upcoming products and releases, as well as articles about and interviews with some leading artists and sound engineers. This magazine is however primarily devoted to giving you the best possible advice to help you create better music, including s large ‘tips from the pros’ section, guidance on techniques and technical help from hardware to software. Music Tech also includes a comprehensive review section covering all recent software and hardware releases – from virtual recording solutions, synths, software and sound libraries, monitors, microphones and more.
Buy a single copy of MUSIC TECH MAGAZINE or a subscription of your desired length, delivered worldwide. Current issues sent same day up to 3pm!
All magazines sent by 1st Class Mail UK & by Airmail worldwide (bar UK over 750g which may go 2nd Class).
It may come as a surprise to a few people, but the very best music very rarely just happens. People like to imagine that the musicians just sit around, smoking something strong, jamming together until the perfect sounds that they have been looking for just happen to come together. That is (sadly) wrong.
Having spent some time as a musician myself I can categorically say that without a doubt the musician is hugely indebted to the hours and hours of hard work put in by music techs worldwide. Without the careful shaping and manipulation of sounds everything recorded would sound simply terrible. There are a huge number of processes involved in getting that perfect sound, from the cacophony that is poorly used autotune to the subtle reverb placed on a singer’s voice. Without a bit of software or hardware magic the recordings of your favourite bands would be littered with tiny little mistakes, errant sounds and incredibly harsh sounding Ss (it is a strange fact that when amplified or recorded the sound of an S is incredibly loud – hence the occasional mic check of “sausages. Sausages. SSSsssausssagessss” as the de-esser is brought to the right level)
Thankyou, music techs across the world, for making us musicians sound even a tenth as good as we think we do. NB