How did you like the layering feature in SpectraLayers?
The reason I ask is if I want to delete a frequency-varying signal over
time, it seems like a good tool that might be more flexible than iZotope
(in some modes).
Apparently, you can invert the polarity of the layer (a copy) and it
will subtract from the main file. This sounds powerful.
On 12/23/2016 02:47, Corey Bailey wrote:
> Hi Richard,
> I have tried it and went back to Izotope RX because I liked the ability
> to work in either a waveform on the screen or a Spectral display. More
> often than not, I will use a blend of the two.
> I have been a Sound Forge & Vegas user at the home studio since version
> 3. I'm also proficient with Adobe Audition, Abelton Live, Pro Tools,
> Pyramix & Sonic Solutions. Ardour & Logic Pro to a lesser extent. Like
> yourself, I own and use a fair amount of Magix software. Now that Magix
> has bought the Sound Forge product line, a lot of what I use is from one
> Obviously, I didn't buy SpectraLayers.
> Happy Holidays,
> Corey Bailey Audio Engineering
> On 12/22/2016 9:51 PM, Richard L. Hess wrote:
>> Has anyone played with SpectraLayers?
>> The Sound-on-Sound review back in 2012 was "good start," but neither
>> iZotope RX nor Lightroom were as polished in 2012 than they are in 2016.
>> Magix is running a sale for $249 for Spectralayers that ends December
>> I have iZotope RX and use it frequently. Do you think Spectralayers
>> would add anything really useful in attacking certain TBD issues?
>> I doubt I'll use it to create sounds (though my son the musician might
>> have some fun with it).
Richard L. Hess email: [log in to unmask]
Aurora, Ontario, Canada 647 479 2800
Quality tape transfers -- even from hard-to-play tapes.