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JustCurious

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  1. Actually, it is possible after all. Andre in tech support explained it, and I've verified that it works. Here's the trick: - create a tempo map with markers (as an automation curve on the arranger) - select edit => mouse modes => curve mouse mode - select all the markers you want to modify within this sqaure selection frame - select edit => tempo => edit global tempo and determine your factor of increase Thanks!
  2. Thanks for your reply. Unfortunately, I got the same result. Specifically, I installed the Samplitude Pro X demo and created a tempo map. I selected a range that included just a few of my tempo changes. Then I went to "Edit / Tempo / Tempo Scaling" and scaled by a factor of 1.2. However, that increased ALL of the tempo changes, not just the ones in the selected range. This is a very important feature for me because our music typically has hundreds or even thousands of slight tempo changes, and if I need to increase the tempo of a particular section, I do not want to have to modify hundreds of tempo changes individually. This feature could be very useful for film music, and it's crucial for my work. I hope the Samplitude developers include it some day. In the meantime, I probably have to look elsewhere. Thanks.
  3. JustCurious

    Demo project to learn with?

    Thanks for your replies. I searched in every Magix folder on my computer, but could not find any demos. It's not really important now, because I followed along with some Kraznet videos, and got started that way. But I think there should be a short demo, just to help new users get started. That would surely help increase sales. Thanks.
  4. Does anyone know where I could find a demo project to play around with and see how Samplitude Pro X works? I mean a VIP -- or whatever it's called -- with some audio and midi tracks. I have the 30-day demo installed on my Win 8.1 computer, and it would be easier to explore if I could open an example project to experiment with. I used to use Samplitude 6 years ago, but I've forgotten how to use it. As well, the Pro X user interface seems quite different from the Sam 6 interface. Eons ago, when I first bought Cakewalk, it came with quite a few demo projects, and playing with those helped me learn the program quickly. To learn Samplitude Pro X, even a short 4-bar project would be a great help. Anyone know where I could find some kind of demo project like that? Thanks.
  5. Hi. In Pro X, can I select all the tempo changes in a particular range (eg bars 50 to 60)? Can I then increase or decrease their respective speeds by a value such as 1% or 1 BPM -- in a single operation? How can I do this? Background: For simplicity, please assume that I am working in MIDI only, and I have already created a complex tempo track with hundreds of tempo changes. I do not want to modify each tempo change individually, because that would take a long time. The Kraznet videos are excellent, but I have not yet found this particular information in them. I have also not found this information in the pdf manual. I used to use Samplitude 6 years ago, and I am now considering buying Samplitude Pro X. Thanks.
  6. Hi Xeligio. I do have a good-quality stereo pre-amp. I also have an Apogee PSX-100 24-bit stereo AD/DA converter: http://www.apogeedigital.com/pdf/psx100_usersguide.pdf However, the integrated sound card on my PC has only a S/PDIF optical output port, but no digital inputs. Too bad! Thus, there is no way to get from the Apogee to the computer. Any thoughts? Anyway, in a nutshell, I prefer equipment that is High quality Dependable Versatile One stereo digital input and output is probably sufficient for now. The Sonic Core Scope products are impressive, but seem like overkill for my needs, and I was hoping to spend less. I'm referring to this: http://sonic-core.net/joomla.soniccore/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=40&Itemid=124〈=us I guess the most basic RME card is the HDSPe AIO: http://www.rme-audio.de/en_products_hdspe_aio.php The HDSPe AIO would probably be sufficient. Has anyone had experience with the HDSPe AIO? Any further suggestions would be much appreciated. Thanks for the help.
  7. I originally chose Samplitude because I liked it's versatility. For example, I could mix as many tracks as my computer could handle. The Pulsar card was overkill for me. The flexible routing was useful, but I did not take full advantage of it. There was simply no need, as Samplitude did almost everything I needed. I suppose the Pulsar's onboard SARC chips may have shared some of the processing workload, but I never verified that. At present, I already have an adequate ad/da stereo converter. Hence, I believe I only need a high quality, very dependable card to get digital data in and out of the computer, for recording and playback. However, it should be fairly current, so that it could accommodate a higher quality multi track converter in the future, if I had access to one. Does that make sense? Thanks.
  8. Hi everyone. I am interested in buying Samplitude Pro X, but I don't know what hardware is needed. Years ago, I used to use Samplitude 6 with a Pulsar card. I called that a digital i/0 card, but I don't know if that was the right name for it. Anyway, what kind of card is needed these days? Would you call it an audio interface card? I assume a "sound card" would have built-in sounds, which I probably don't need. Anyway, what are the most suitable, dependable cards to consider for Samplitude? I am running Window 7, 64 bit, on a Hewlett Packard Pavilion Elite PC HPE-372f. Here are the specs: Computer specs: http://h10025.www1.hp.com/ewfrf/wc/document?cc=us&lc=en&docname=c02271779 Mother board: http://h20000.www2.hp.com/bizsupport/TechSupport/Document.jsp?objectID=c02014355 I also have a stereo Apogee ad/da converter. It's old technology, but it should be sufficient for now. I would appreciate any suggestions. Thanks.
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