Cycling '74 continue their video tutorial series "Using Max for Live Devices". This time they provide 3 videos all dedicated to the improved Buffer Shuffler in Live 9.
I'm back with a new video in my series 'Ableton Live Insider Tips'. This time I show you how you can convert a Simpler preset to a Sampler and vice versa.
Here's another video by Ableton featuring the use of their Push controller or instrument (or whatever you choose to call it ;D ). This tutorial focuses on recording and improvising with loops which most likely will be the general use case in live performances. Check it out...
Eric Ameres, also known as Erasermice in the Max for Live community, has made a pretty detailed video tutorial on building a tempo synced Arpeggiator.
This week's 'Ableton Live Insider Tip' is a helpful one when it comes to getting a faster workflow either when quitting Live or switching between Live Sets. It's simple, but not everyone knows about it. So here is the video:
Cycling '74 has begun a new series of video tutorials. This time, the focus is on how Max for Live devices included in the Live 9 Suite can be used. The first two videos deal with the Mono Sequencer.
In the last part of the series "Programming in Max for Live" by Cycling '74, we finally learn with the help of the Step Sequencer how to use the Live API in Max for Live devices, so that their parameters can be controlled with any MIDI controller.
We continue with the building of a synth in Part 7 of the series "Programming in Max for Live" by Cycling '74. In the first video they show us how we can program a monophonic synth based on a loaded sample, then in the second one, how it can be extended to polyphony.
For all fans of Dubstep Part 6 of the series "Programming in Max for Live" by Cycling '74 is likely to be particularly interesting. In the videos we learn how to program a Wobble Bass Synth. Starting with the oscillator, on to the integration of envelopes and synchronisation with a beat in Live.
This is video 4 out of 4 in my Ableton Live 9 Beta series which shows how to use the different Convert Audio to MIDI features in a creative way to start a song or track. This one explains how you can use these features explicitly the wrong way to achieve interesting and unexpected results when producing music.