Abierta la caja de pandora de edición de audio: melodyne DNA

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--16936--
#16 por --16936-- el 16/01/2009
Recibi este email el 15

Dear Alfredo Forte,

As always in mid January the NAMM Show is being held in Los Angeles. This is where this year we will be demonstrating the first Melodyne with Direct Note Access, our revolutionary new audio editing technology. Melodyne editor offers all the perfected, tried-and-tested audio editing functions with which you are already familiar from Melodyne. Through the integration of DNA, however, even the harmonies in an audio file can now be seen, accessed and reshaped—note by note.

Originally we were going to call it “Melodyne plugin 2”. But since we have in effect developed an entirely new product around DNA, with new technology and completely new fields of application, and one, what’s more, that can also run in stand-alone mode, we decided to give it a new name: Melodyne editor.

You will find further information about Melodyne editor and our new DNA technology at our website: http://www.celemony.com.

Kindest regards,
All at Celemony



Our official press releases for your information:

Celemony presents Melodyne editor with DNA Direct Note Access
Celemony Software GmbH is presenting at the NAMM Show 2009 Melodyne editor, the first product with Direct Note Access. DNA technology was first introduced at the Musikmesse Frankfurt 2008 and has aroused great interest worldwide. It allows for the first time to edit individual chord tones in audio recordings. Melodyne editor offers for single audio tracks all the possibilities that have made Melodyne legendary, and, with DNA, opens up in addition to these unique new possibilities for the correction and refashioning of audio material. Melodyne editor can run as a plug-in or stand-alone and will be available from spring 2009 onwards for 349 US$/€.

Melodyne has for years been very highly regarded as a particularly musical audio software application delivering exceptional sound quality. Its unmatched ability to recognize and edit the pitch, timing and various other parameters of notes contained in audio material have elevated Melodyne worldwide to the status of an indispensable tool for music production—especially for the editing of vocals. With the development of the cutting-edge DNA technology and its introduction in Melodyne editor, Celemony is now opening the door to totally new applications. At the same time, Celemony is underlining the singularity of its multi-award-winning Melodyne software.

Melodyne editor represents both functionally and technically the next Melodyne generation. It brings all the perfected, tried-and-tested editing functions made famous by the existing editions of Melodyne and is therefore outstandingly well suited to the editing of vocals and other monophonic instruments. With the integration of DNA, however, even the harmonies in an audio file can now be seen, accessed and shaped—note by note. Users can quite literally intervene in the chords of their recordings and change individual notes within them. This offers sensational new possibilities for the correction and refashioning of audio.

Melodyne editor is designed for the editing of individual instrumental recordings such as vocals, guitar, saxophone or piano, but good results can also be obtained with more complex material such as string quartets. If two instruments sound the same note at the same time, Melodyne editor offers one note for editing. The user can alter the pitch, position and duration of the note detected, make it louder or quieter, copy or cut it and paste it in some other position, and so on. Adjustments can also be made to the formant register, vibrato and drift of the notes as well as any pitch, volume or formant transitions. Special copying functions also allow the transfer of selected attributes from one note to another.

Whilst in terms of intuitive access, musicality and sound quality Melodyne editor is in the finest Celemony tradition, its technical foundations are completely new. The new software base offers among other things optimized multi-threading that fully exploits the advantages of modern multicore processors. In addition, it allows many improvements in plug-in operation including freely selectable window size, the monitoring of pitch editing, scrubbing, and ‘Edit Play’ (playback not tied to the host).

“Our first product with DNA was intended to be an update to Melodyne plugin 2. Since, however, we have ended up developing a new product around DNA, with new technology and fully new application possibilities, and one that furthermore can also be used as a stand-alone application, we decided to give it a new name. Melodyne editor sums it up nicely: a Melodyne editing environment for individual tracks,” says Carsten Gehle, Technical Director of Celemony Software GmbH.

When it appears in the spring of 2009, Melodyne editor will replace Melodyne plugin and be available for 349 US$/€ from the Celemony web shop as well as from music dealers. In addition, Melodyne editor when released will also form part of the Melodyne studio bundle. Naturally, even after the name change, the update options already announced for existing users of Melodyne plugin will still be valid: the switch to Melodyne editor will cost 129 US$/€, and anyone who registered Melodyne plugin after the 12th March 2008 will even receive Melodyne editor free of charge.
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TremuluS
#17 por TremuluS el 17/01/2009
Alfredo.Forte escribió:
Recibi este email el 15

Dear Alfredo Forte,

As always in mid January the NAMM Show is being held in Los Angeles. This is where this year we will be demonstrating the first Melodyne with Direct Note Access, our revolutionary new audio editing technology. Melodyne editor offers all the perfected, tried-and-tested audio editing functions with which you are already familiar from Melodyne. Through the integration of DNA, however, even the harmonies in an audio file can now be seen, accessed and reshaped—note by note.

Originally we were going to call it “Melodyne plugin 2”. But since we have in effect developed an entirely new product around DNA, with new technology and completely new fields of application, and one, what’s more, that can also run in stand-alone mode, we decided to give it a new name: Melodyne editor.

You will find further information about Melodyne editor and our new DNA technology at our website: http://www.celemony.com.

Kindest regards,
All at Celemony



Our official press releases for your information:

Celemony presents Melodyne editor with DNA Direct Note Access
Celemony Software GmbH is presenting at the NAMM Show 2009 Melodyne editor, the first product with Direct Note Access. DNA technology was first introduced at the Musikmesse Frankfurt 2008 and has aroused great interest worldwide. It allows for the first time to edit individual chord tones in audio recordings. Melodyne editor offers for single audio tracks all the possibilities that have made Melodyne legendary, and, with DNA, opens up in addition to these unique new possibilities for the correction and refashioning of audio material. Melodyne editor can run as a plug-in or stand-alone and will be available from spring 2009 onwards for 349 US$/€.

Melodyne has for years been very highly regarded as a particularly musical audio software application delivering exceptional sound quality. Its unmatched ability to recognize and edit the pitch, timing and various other parameters of notes contained in audio material have elevated Melodyne worldwide to the status of an indispensable tool for music production—especially for the editing of vocals. With the development of the cutting-edge DNA technology and its introduction in Melodyne editor, Celemony is now opening the door to totally new applications. At the same time, Celemony is underlining the singularity of its multi-award-winning Melodyne software.

Melodyne editor represents both functionally and technically the next Melodyne generation. It brings all the perfected, tried-and-tested editing functions made famous by the existing editions of Melodyne and is therefore outstandingly well suited to the editing of vocals and other monophonic instruments. With the integration of DNA, however, even the harmonies in an audio file can now be seen, accessed and shaped—note by note. Users can quite literally intervene in the chords of their recordings and change individual notes within them. This offers sensational new possibilities for the correction and refashioning of audio.

Melodyne editor is designed for the editing of individual instrumental recordings such as vocals, guitar, saxophone or piano, but good results can also be obtained with more complex material such as string quartets. If two instruments sound the same note at the same time, Melodyne editor offers one note for editing. The user can alter the pitch, position and duration of the note detected, make it louder or quieter, copy or cut it and paste it in some other position, and so on. Adjustments can also be made to the formant register, vibrato and drift of the notes as well as any pitch, volume or formant transitions. Special copying functions also allow the transfer of selected attributes from one note to another.

Whilst in terms of intuitive access, musicality and sound quality Melodyne editor is in the finest Celemony tradition, its technical foundations are completely new. The new software base offers among other things optimized multi-threading that fully exploits the advantages of modern multicore processors. In addition, it allows many improvements in plug-in operation including freely selectable window size, the monitoring of pitch editing, scrubbing, and ‘Edit Play’ (playback not tied to the host).

“Our first product with DNA was intended to be an update to Melodyne plugin 2. Since, however, we have ended up developing a new product around DNA, with new technology and fully new application possibilities, and one that furthermore can also be used as a stand-alone application, we decided to give it a new name. Melodyne editor sums it up nicely: a Melodyne editing environment for individual tracks,” says Carsten Gehle, Technical Director of Celemony Software GmbH.

When it appears in the spring of 2009, Melodyne editor will replace Melodyne plugin and be available for 349 US$/€ from the Celemony web shop as well as from music dealers. In addition, Melodyne editor when released will also form part of the Melodyne studio bundle. Naturally, even after the name change, the update options already announced for existing users of Melodyne plugin will still be valid: the switch to Melodyne editor will cost 129 US$/€, and anyone who registered Melodyne plugin after the 12th March 2008 will even receive Melodyne editor free of charge.


Me lo traducis? :(
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wclaure
#18 por wclaure el 30/03/2009
Hola, mil gracias por su ayuda!
acabo de ver el video, la verdad es que conozco de las maravillas que se puede hacer con melodyne. Yo lo tengo ya instalado en mi maquina, ahora quisiera saber como hacer para acceder a melodyne desde el proyecto en el que estoy trabajando en Digital Performer.
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ArkaNoise
#19 por ArkaNoise el 30/03/2009
Una pregunta... en qué situación va a querer alguien separar las notas de un acorde? O es que hace algo más este nuevo melodyne?
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undercore
#20 por undercore el 30/03/2009
ArkaNoise escribió:
Una pregunta... en qué situación va a querer alguien separar las notas de un acorde? O es que hace algo más este nuevo melodyne?


a mi me vendria de puta madre, sampleas una melodia de un tema y la puede adaptar a el tuyo propio sin problemas, con la ventaja de que aprovechas el sonido propio de esa melodia sampleada

tambien a la hora de hacer remixes o versiones, saber en que acordes se mueve el tema a remezclar/versionar sin tanto ensayo/error.
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--8559--
#21 por --8559-- el 30/03/2009
Por suerte aún no se puede leer la mente para apropiarse de las ideas de uno, que sería el paso previo.
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Briar
#22 por Briar el 30/03/2009
También puede pasar que creamos que tengamos ideas propias y no sean nuestras... :)
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undercore
#23 por undercore el 30/03/2009
jojojojojojoj

el problema es que algunos creen que el arte es una persona monogama y fiel...nada mas lejos, el arte es promiscuo y bastante puton

de hecho muchos dijeron que el sampler acabaria con la musica y fue justo al reves :roll:
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ArkaNoise
#24 por ArkaNoise el 30/03/2009
undercore escribió:
de hecho muchos dijeron que el sampler acabaria con la musica y fue justo al reves :roll:


Hombre... tanto como justo al revés... :D

Gracias por las aclaraciones, este soft a mi no me vale de nada :|
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wclaure
#25 por wclaure el 30/03/2009
Hola
Otra vez yo, disculpa, hoy por la mañana me contestaron, luego hice otra pregunta y no se me respondieron. la verdad es que estoz fascinado con este sitio en español, aunque la verdad es que no se usar muy bien este medio de comunicacion, help please.

la pregunta era:
Se que con Melodyne, tomando una muestra se puede separar los sonidos y todo eso, pero no hay forma de incorporar Melodyne como plug in en el Digital performer?
Gracias por su respuesta. :)
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Mikolópez
#26 por Mikolópez el 30/05/2009
Qué interesante! Cómo son estos alemanes, jeje... Esto aliviará alguna sesión de grabación gafada, en esas en que no hay manera de que salga un pasaje, pero por otro lado será un avance más en la mentira de la música de estudio, cuando haya que tocar lo grabado en directo se notará la diferencia. #-o

Para aquellos que ven el cielo abierto en el "robo" de ideas y usar líneas instrumentales o vocales ajenas para sus "propios" trabajos: este sofware no distingue los timbres (aunque todo se andará) así que nada de descomponer pistas de nuestro gusto para uso y disfrute personal, pillines...

En ese sentido (destripando pistas) tendría una interesante aplicación académica, ya que descompone el audio de manera que pueda analizarse la armonía al detalle, pero me temo yo que el usuario medio no va a usarlo por ahí... :?
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undercore
#27 por undercore el 30/05/2009
y no tiene por que...de todas formas no se a que viene tanto alboroto con el tema del sampleo, se lleva haciendo casi 30 años y o ha pasado nada, las reglas siguen siendo las mismas, por ley hay que declarar de donde salen los samples, y si los deformas lo suficiente puedes incluso saltarte esa parte....sea con DNA o con el sampleo de toda la vida
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Mikolópez
#28 por Mikolópez el 30/05/2009
Ninguno! Antes se llamaban "citas"... por eso lo entrecomillo... pues anda que no cito yo a Parker (que estás en los cielos)! :D Lo de "propio" también es un decir, porque habrá que seguir el hilo a ver hasta dónde llega la idea musical originaria... :-k
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