Cluster Sound Tube Sequenz
Cluster Sound Releases Tube Sequenz XPander Pack 04.
Tube Sequenz is an instrument loops library treated with tube machines. This Free XPander Pack consists of 370 WAV & REX loops and 370 Live Drum Rack clips & devices, useful for a wide range of tech-based music styles. A collection of bass sequences, trancy synths, crystal chords that are ready to use but also customizable. Tube Sequenz is compatible with all audio softwares and especially optimized for Ableton Live. The loops are organized in 3 main sections (WAV — REX — LIVE) that contain the following sub-folders:
1) TPDSP Loops
2) Phaser Loops
3) Cycled Basses
4) Valve Loops
Tube Sequenz is FREE for all Tech Producer DSP registered users. Tech Producer DSP updated specifications:
- 14.5 GIGABYTES OF AUDIO FILES
- 10.500 Construction Loops & Samples (WAV - 24bit / 44.1 Khz)
- 7.800 Ableton Instruments & Clips
- 3.700 REX2 Loops: Reason & Stylus RMX ready
- 2.550 Kontakt / Halion / NN-XT / Redrum / FL Studio patches
Cost: €:249.00 (free shipping worldwide)
For more information, visit their web site at www.clustersound.com.
Post a comment
Viewers of this article also read...
- Rent-to-own Ozone 9 and Neutron 3 together on Splice Splice has bundled iZotope’s latest software audio processors and offers them at a lower price through their rent-to-own program.
- Arturia AudioFuse 8PRE audio interface review Just over two years ago, French manufacturer Arturia first stepped into the world of audio interfaces. More recently at NAMM 2019, the Grenoble-based company announced two new models, one of which the AudioFuse 8Pre. Has it been a successful addition to the line?
- Antelope Discrete 4 Synergy Core review About a year and a half ago, Antelope released the Discrete, a new range of Thunderbolt & USB interfaces including discrete preamps, their famous FPGA module as well as the stack of audio effects that would usually come with it. Now back in June 2019, Antelope releases a new version of its Discrete 4, this time providing dual DSP chips in addition to the FPGA. Marketing ploy or real step forward?