Auto-Tune Pro 9.1.0 LATEST
Mac OS X
Author / Product:
Antares Audio Technologies / Auto-Tune Pro for Mac
Auto-Tune Pro for Mac 2020 full offline installer setup for Mac
Auto Tuned - 2620 S California Ave A, Monrovia, California 91016 - Rated 5 based on 37 Reviews 'Quality workmanship with solid knowledge and experience. Jan 31, 2016 How to autotune on a genie. Hi I'm a Mastec employee as a Directv installer, wondering if the genie is capable of autotune like the regular HD receivers? Autotune is a great feature customers miss it when upgrading to genie system. A great loss now that I can not auto-tune. Genie in a curse in the bottle and a downgrade form what had been.Auto-Tune Pro for Mac is the most complete and advanced edition of Auto-Tune for macOS. It includes both Auto Mode, for real-time pitch correction and effects, and Graph Mode, for detailed pitch and time editing. For twenty years, the app has been the professional standard for pitch correction, and the tool of choice for the most iconic vocal effect in popular music.
Now, with the introduction of the app, it’s more versatile and easy to use than ever before, thanks to a totally redesigned interface and powerful new processing, editing, and navigation features. Added automatic key detection with the new Auto-Key plug-in (included with Auto Tune purchase), Classic Mode for the “Auto-Tune 5 sound,” real-time MIDI Control, and ARA for closer integration with supported DAWs.
Both the Auto Mode and Graph Mode interfaces have been redesigned to offer the most efficient, flexible, and intuitive workflow for professional users and beginners alike. Auto-Tune Pro for macOS also includes Flex-Tune and Humanize for more transparent and natural-sounding tuning, and Low Latency mode so you can perform in real time without distracting delay.
It also features Time Correction for non-destructive time editing, as well as Formant Correction, Vibrato Controls, and Throat Length Modeling. Whether you want to quickly touch up a few questionable notes or meticulously polish an entire performance, the tool offers the professional pitch correction and classic effects you’re looking for.
In addition to key and scale, Auto-Key also tells you the reference frequency of your music. Most modern music is tuned so that A is equal to 440 Hz, but this is not always the case. If your music or samples are tuned to a different reference frequency, Auto-Key will show you what it is, so you can make the necessary adjustments when applying pitch correction or selecting samples.
Auto Tune Online Generator
Features and Highlights
- Auto-Tune Pitch Correction and Vocal Effect
- Low Latency for Live Performance and Tracking
- Humanize Function
- Automatic Formant Correction
- Adjustable Throat Modeling
- Create and Adjust Vibrato
- Real-Time MIDI Control
- Auto-Motion Melodic Pattern Generation
- Classic Mode for the 'Auto-Tune 5 Sound'
- Auto-Key: Automatic Key Detection
- Flex-Tune Transparent and Flexible Pitch Correction
- Transpose: Real-Time Pitch Shift
- Graphic Pitch Editing
- Graphic Time Editing
- ARA Support (Audio Random Access)
- Generate Note Objects from MIDI
- Adjust Tuning Parameters on Individual Notes
Note Vocal effects types of auto tune free. : 10 days trial version. Requires a compatible host program that supports the VST format.
Also Available: Download Auto-Tune for Windows
Disclaimer: Before all you purists out there start typing up angry comments about how Auto-Tune is killing music, just hear us out.
By now, I think we can all agree that technology has taken the front seat in driving most of contemporary music’s major innovations, whether in pop, jazz, hip-hop, or modern instrumental. You could point just as easily to the Edgeturning his guitar into an organ with effects pedals as you can to Skrillex making a (pretty darn good) living without ever learning to play an actual instrument.
But there will always be one instrument that people will have a hard time accepting technology’s ability to augment or alter: vocals.
Perhaps it was that awful pre-chorus in Cher‘s 1998 hit “Believe” that sullied it, but as soon as an artist corrects his or her pitch using Auto-Tune and his or her voice starts to digitally wander, critics immediately point to it as evidence of a lack of vocal talent. And, for sure, untalented pop artists do tend to hide behind this life-saving software, but is it always used for that purpose? Are artists really incapable of using Auto-Tune stylistically, even when they’ve got the chops to back it up?
T-Pain‘s heartfelt, stripped-down performance on NPR’s Tiny Desk Concerts series in 2014 proves, triumphantly, otherwise.
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I would challenge critics to evaluate why vocals need to remain so pure and unaffected, especially when there’s a long-accepted history of guitarists, synthesists, drummers, etc. who drown their instruments in effects? Hint: They don’t.
If Dr. Dre had made all of his classic beats on an acoustic drum kit, the world would be a different place. Then again, if he hadn’t programmed them digitally, someone else would have. Auto-Tune can certainly sound tacky and unpleasant at times, and, in some situations, it’s utterly superfluous. Yet, like anything, when it’s used with subtlety and ingenuity, it can imbue a track with a compelling, unique, and undefinable sound.
Here are a few examples of artists tastefully using Auto-Tune and why it works.
1. Frank Ocean – “Chanel”
The majority of this song features Ocean’s voice au naturel with just a little bit of reverb. After a powerful vocal run where he reaches for the some of the highest notes in his chest voice, Ocean finally settles into an Auto-Tuned hook at 2:11 with the lyric, “I see both sides like Chanel.”
There’s no question that he could have sung that small bit without Auto-Tune, but it adds a robotic, almost melismatic, effect to his voice. The way his voice oscillates between notes with Auto-Tune is subtle and inhuman, and he only includes it in this one small part of the song. It’s creative and minimal, and no matter why he chose to expose the effect in that moment, nobody could argue this wasn’t a deliberate artistic decision.
2. Beyoncé – “711”
If you don’t think Beyoncé can sing, watch this.
She’s provided powerful vocal performances to her fans for years and years. No one has to wonder whether or not Beyoncé has a gorgeous, dynamic voice, yet, on occasion, when the song calls for it, she leans on Auto-Tune to create a more electronic feel.
On “711,” the Houston singer raps her way through the banger, and she uses a small dose of Auto-Tune to give her vocals that extra trappy effect to match the rapid flutter of the drum machine‘s snare hits. In this way, the effect provides a way in for her vocals to fit the song’s electronic, simulated context so they can shine within it.
3. Chance The Rapper – “Smoke Break” (feat. Future)
Chance The Rapper is an incredibly gifted rapper and vocalist. His smoky timbre and powerful voice yield soulful, honest performances whether he’s rapping or singing. Just watch him perform live.
Prior to breaking his third mixtape, Coloring Book, Chance had never tried Auto-Tune, despite some of his peers using it religiously. When the mixtape finally dropped, fans were surprised to hear the contentious effect.
But what Chance did was smart; rather than depending on it in order to hit the right notes, he uses it for stylistic purposes, like on the song above, “Smoke Break,” with Future. It elevates his sound to fit in more with the Top 40 radio pop mold, which could’ve been a strategic move to gain more national airplay. And because it’s one of only a few instances on the album that he uses it, the effect doesn’t tire us out.
4. James Blake – “Put That Away and Talk to Me”
James Blake is famous for his falsetto crooning. His cover of Feist’s “Limit to Your Love” features his voice front and center with nothing but a little bit of reverb and compression affecting it. Blake is no stranger to affecting his voice, and, on his last album, he embraced Auto-Tune on “Put That Away and Talk to Me,” above.
The way he uses the effect makes his voice sound tiny, small, and robotic. But his emotions are still there in full color — they’re just under the spell of electronic manipulation. He’s a heartbroken cyborg.
5. Kanye West – “Runaway”
Everyone knows Kanye West put out an entire album full of Auto-Tuned songs — the polarizing and essential hip-hop release 808s & Heartbreak. The song we’re going to focus on, however, isn’t from that album. In fact, it’s a song where he doesn’t even rap or sing with Auto-Tune (that you can clearly hear) at all. At the 6:05 mark, it sounds as if a distorted guitar begins to rip a very low-tuned solo.
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That isn’t a guitar, though. It’s not a synthesizer either. It’s West’s voice.
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He puts an ocean of distortion on his vocal track, then turns the Auto-Tune up to 11, and basically creates his own guitar solo but with his voice. It’s an innovative way to craft a solo, and while, to some, it might sound like distorted mumbling, others may passively hear it as a long guitar solo.
Auto-Tune doesn’t just have to be a mask that bad singers wear — it also can be a tool for unique creative expression in addition to crafting interesting production.
Whether you want to learn how to sample found sounds in your beats, introduce more complex theories and harmony into your productions, or enhance the expressiveness of your MIDI string arrangements to make them sound more “human,” Soundfly’s growing selection of PRODUCE courses has you covered!
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