9+ Best DAWs for Music Production & Sound Design in 2022

best daws for music production and sound design - decibel peak
best daws for music production and sound design - decibel peak
best daws for music production and sound design - decibel peak

This post may contain affiliate links. For more information, see our disclosure here.

Whether it’ll be your first or your simply looking to step up… Choosing a DAW is always difficult!

Of course, it’s a bit easier if you just need a DAW for personal projects. However, it becomes a pretty serious decision if you want to start a career in the audio world.

Choose the wrong DAW and you spent weeks (maybe months) learning the wrong tool.

That’s why we want to get it right on the FIRST TRY!

I wrote this article to help you find the best DAW depending on what it is you intend to accomplish.

It’s also possible that you decide to use more than one DAW. That’s what lots of professionals do!

I’m sure you’ll have lots of questions too, so you can definitely leave them down in the comments AFTER reading through everything. We’re going to start by finding out WHAT it is we’re looking for in a DAW.

If you’re looking for a FREE DAW, you’re reading the wrong article!

This one is for the professionals who want to make a great investment in their career…

1. Apple Logic Pro X

Operating System(s)





Logic Pro X is definitely the most affordable full-featured DAW on this list.

Apple licenses Logic through a one-time payment on the App Store for 199.99$.

Popular Uses

If you’re using a Mac, there’s a high probability you’re coming to Logic Pro X from GarageBand.

Because of its ability to meet industry standards at such an affordable price and with such an elegant, user-friendly UI… Logic Pro is quite popular with independent artists and producers.

When it comes to music production, mixing & mastering… It has everything you’ll need!

It can definitely be useful if you’re making music for picture, but the video engine isn’t nearly as developed as Pro Tools and Cubase.

That’s why Logic Pro ISN’T very popular with sound editors and sound designers.

It’ll do the job for film composers though!


  • The GUI will glitch from time to time when you zoom in/out vertically. The only way to fix this is to refresh it by zooming in/out until the glitch disappears.
  • It rarely happens, but Logic Pro will randomly start recording out of sync. You can either manually adjust your tracks with the “delay” compensation in the inspector or simply restart your computer.


  • It’s relatively affordable
  • It has a 90-day trial period
  • It has very few bugs (although it does happen)
  • The included plugins, software instruments, amp modelling, sample libraries and presets make it a GREAT place for beginners to create.
  • The Logic Remote app on iOS devices really extends its functionality
  • It can do 5.1, 7.1, 5.1.2, 5.1.4, 7.1.2, and 7.1.4 surround
  • It has integrated binaural and surround sound mixing on each channel strip
  • It can be run on MUCH older models (down to 2013) without major performance issues (it’s relatively lightweight, depending on your session)
  • It includes a score editor to convert MIDI into sheet music


  • It can’t import OMF files
  • It can’t export 32-bit floating-point audio
  • It can’t use timecode or read timecode from audio/video files
  • The video engine isn’t suitable for precision audio syncing


Can you run Logic Pro on a PC?

NO, you can’t run Logic Pro on Windows. However, you can definitely build a custom PC (aka… a Hackintosh) and install it on macOS.

Is Logic Pro X free for Mac?

NO, but you can try it FREE for 90 days.

Is Logic Pro better than Garageband?

YES, Logic has much more functionality than GarageBand. However, Logic Pro is more difficult to use than GarageBand because of its advanced features.

Is Logic Pro Better than Pro Tools?

Not necessarily, and many would argue that it isn’t. It has some features that are better than Pro Tools but for the most part, Pro Tools is more advanced in regards to audiovisual performance.

Final Thoughts

I personally use Logic Pro X and have been using it since 2019.

When it comes to focusing on music production, the DAW you’re working with has to be set up in such a way that minimizes setup and configuration.

With its powerful and comprehensive toolbelt, Logic Pro X does most of the heavy lifting for you. Many of the processes are automated and the HUGE collection of presets and pre-configured plugins makes it really easy to get started.

If you prioritize creativity and ease of use, I’d go with Logic Pro X!

2. Avid Pro Tools 11

Operating System(s)

macOS, Windows


First, Artist, Studio, Flex


Avid licenses Pro Tools as a monthly or yearly subscription…

  • Pro Tools | First: Free
  • Pro Tools | Artist: 12.99$/month, 129$/year
  • Pro Tools | Studio: 31.99$/month, 299$/year
  • Pro Tools | Flex: 99.99$/month, 999$/year

Popular Uses

It’s been subtly branded as the “industry-standard” solution for everything related to music production, mixing, mastering, sound editing, sound design and everything related to audio post-production.

That being said, Pro Tools is the DAW most commonly used in commercial recording studios.

However, it doesn’t do anything more than Logic Pro, Cubase, etc… in regards to music production, mixing and mastering.

Because it’s more difficult to use for beginners and significantly more expensive, Pro Tools isn’t as popular with independent artists and musicians.


  • OMF files import just fine, but sometimes things will move around on the timeline and things will be out of sync. The only solution I found so far is to manually re-align the clips (time-consuming and difficult to do properly).
  • When relinking source files after the import of an OMF file, it won’t batch relink files so you’ll have to do each one manually. This only seems to happen when the source files are located on an external drive though.
  • Sometimes, the video engine will malfunction and you’ll either have to quit/re-open the session OR you can also change your sample rate. However, simply re-opening your session seems to be the best fix.


  • It can import OMF files from other DAWs and video editing software
  • It can export 32-bit floating-point audio files
  • It works with timecode and can read SMPTE timecode from audio/video files
  • It’s easier to fully-customize your routing and create custom templates 
  • In regards to mixing and mastering, Pro Tools is much more flexible
  • The video engine is well-developed and allows you to scrub in realtime frame by frame
  • It can be licensed as you go which makes the cost-to-entry easier for new professionals


  • It can get quite expensive to use in the long run
  • It has VERY annoying bugs every now and then
  • Pro Tools is quite heavy and the sessions could get even heavier, so you need a pretty powerful computer to run it properly


Is Pro Tools good for beginners?

It depends, Pro Tools is actually one of the most difficult DAWs to use. I only recommend starting with Pro Tools if you know for a fact that you’ll be using it for work.

How long does it take to learn Pro Tools?

If you’re coming to Pro Tools from another DAW, you can probably master it in a month or less. However, it can take from 6-12 months to get proficient with Pro Tools if it’s your first DAW.

Why do people choose Pro Tools over Logic Pro?

It’s definitely possible to use Logic Pro AND Pro Tools in the same studio. However, audio professionals that deal with more than just music are definitely better off with Pro Tools. Logic Pro is limited when it comes to sound for picture, but Pro Tools has got it all!

What is Pro Tools mainly used for?

Like many others, I got into Pro Tools when I started doing sound design and audio post-production for TV and film. The video engine is much more advanced and allows you to scrub audio clips in sync with the video. It can go frame by frame if you need it to.

Final Thoughts

I wouldn’t get misled into believing that Pro Tools can achieve more than Logic Pro X in regards to music production, mixing and mastering.

However, Pro Tools is definitely worth learning and using for sound editing, sound design and everything related to audio post-production.

If it involves sound and picture, you’re most likely better off with Pro Tools (or Cubase).

Just keep in mind that the “Studio” version is the entry-level tier if you want to work with picture (First/Artist don’t include the video engine).

That being said, I usually go with a monthly Pro Tools | Studio subscription if I need it for a project.

I’d only get the yearly subscription if you work almost exclusively with Pro Tools.

3. Steinberg Cubase 12

Operating System(s)

macOS, Windows


Elements, Artist, Pro


Steinberg licenses Cubase through a one-time payment (you have to pay a bit extra if/when you upgrade to a new release).

It’s also possible to crossgrade (you’ll pay the difference), BUT the greatest part of Steinberg’s pricing model is the “competitive crossgrade” which gives you a discount if you’re switching to Cubase from another popular DAW.

Here’s what it looks like…

  • Cubase Elements: 45$-150$ (depending on what you’re upgrading from)
  • Cubase Artist: 240$-496$ (depending on what you’re upgrading from)
  • Cubase Pro: 150$-874$ (depending on what you’re upgrading from)

Popular Uses

If you’re using PC and Pro Tools is too expensive, it’s very likely that you ended up with Cubase. 

However, Cubase is actually the 1st choice for MANY music producers and sound designers. Cubase Pro is just as well equipped to work with picture.

That being said, Cubase could definitely be used to replace the need to use both Logic Pro and Pro Tools (if you’ve used both like me).

In other words, Cubase could take care of all you music production, mixing and mastering, sound editing, sound design and audio post-production needs.

The pricing model also makes MUCH more sense than Avid’s.


  • There have been reports of Cubase 12 crashing without notice. There’s no immediate fix, so I’m sure it’s something Steinberg will address in upcoming updates.
  • On Apple Silicon, VST2 plugins aren’t supported unless you’re running Cubase 12 in Rosetta mode.


  • It can import OMF files from other DAWs and video editing software
  • It includes a score editor to convert MIDI into sheet music
  • The “competitive crossgrade” makes it deal to use Cubase in the same studio as another DAW (like Logic Pro)


  • The cost-to-entry is higher if you want to be fully-equipped (Cubase Pro)
  • You’ll have to pay additionally for future releases of Cubase


Is Cubase Pro as good as Logic Pro?

Just like Pro Tools, Cubase Pro is equipped with even more advanced tools that are suitable for work in the audiovisual world. However, Logic Pro is just as good when it comes to music production, mixing and mastering.

Is Cubase as good as Pro Tools?

Honestly, these two DAWs are very close so it really comes down to the specific task you need them for. Pro Tools is definitely slightly better when it comes to audio for TV and film though.

Is Cubase used by professionals?

YES, Cubase is definitely one of the three DAWs used by most professional studios (the other one’s being Logic Pro and Pro Tools).

Is Cubase a good DAW for beginners?

Cubase was actually my first DAW, so I think it was good enough for me. However, Logic Pro and Studio One would’ve definitely been easier to start with. If you plan on using Cubase forever though, the earlier you get started, the better!

Final Thoughts

Cubase is probably the best alternative to Pro Tools if you prefer Steinberg’s pricing model and its user-interface. It’s most popular with film composers though!

The integrated score editor makes all the difference.

The video engine is also far superior to Logic Pro’s.

However, you’ll probably want SOME experience with Pro Tools as well. That’s why I believe that Cubase is somewhere in between Logic Pro and Pro Tools.

It’s one of the top 3 DAWs though and includes LOTS of powerful tools!

4. Steinberg SpectraLayers 8

Operating System(s)

macOS, Windows


Elements, Pro


  • SpectraLayers Elements: 45$-120$
  • SpecraLayers Pro: 120$-451$

Popular Uses

Now, SpectraLayers definitely isn’t your typical DAW!

It’s a “spectral editor” that either allows you to manipulate sound with the same tools as an image manipulation software or to draw up your own sounds using the same tools.

It’s VERY experimental, but it’s definitely used commonly for audio-post production and audio forensics. It can also be used to watermark audio.


  • Nothing to report as of yet!


  • It’s much more affordable than iZotope RX
  • It allows you to repair audio on a spectral level using image manipulation tools
  • It can be paired with your usual DAW and send audio clips back and forth between the two


  • It’s quite difficult to use and requires lots of patience and precision
  • It’s relatively new, so there aren’t many great tutorials and courses


Does Cubase 12 include SpectraLayers?

NO, SpectraLayers is its own piece of software and needs to be purchased separately. However, SpectraLayers can be used within Cubase and other popular DAWs.

What can SpectraLayers do that other DAWs can’t?

It’s easier to compare SpectraLayers to Adobe Audition and/or iZotope RX. It’s a DAW that is specialized in audio processing and repair, but the toolset is identical to image manipulation software. If you need a DAW that specialized in spectral editing, SpectraLayers is for you. However, it’s better to use it in conjunction with another DAW (as an extension).

Final Thoughts

I personally use SpectraLayers for audio post-production to ERASE imperfections.

It’s not always possible and most of the time, it requires lots of precision and patience… BUT, you can achieve things with SpectraLayers that aren’t possible with conventional de-noisers.

I just don’t think that it’s for everybody and obviously doesn’t serve music production, mixing and/or mastering.

However, you could definitely use it to DRAW your very own experimental spectral music!

5. PreSonus Studio One 5

Operating System(s)

macOS, Windows


Prime, Starter, Professional


PreSonus licenses Studio One through one-time payment OR through the PreSonus Sphere subscription (14.95$/month) which includes Studio One Professional and MUCH more…

  • Studio One Prime: Free
  • Studio One Starter: 99.95$
  • Studio One Professional: 399.95$

Popular Uses

If you got into Studio One, it’s highly probable that you came it through the “Prime” version.

It’s essentially gained popularity as the GaragaBand alternative for Windows-users. If you ask me though, GarageBand includes MUCH more functionality.

However, both of these DAWs cater to the independent artists and musicians that just want to create and not worry too much about th technical details!

That being said, Studio One includes lots of tools for songwriting.

You won’t see it being used in many commercial recording studios though. It’s also definitely NOT optimized for anything audiovisual.


  • Most of the issues with Studio One are related to graphics (playhead disappearing, sizing issues, distortions, etc…). It can usually be fixed by following THESE instructions, but not always.
  • Some plugins (notably Eventide plugins) are known to have issues with Studio One. It’s difficult to tell what is causing this, so reach out to customer support if you experience issues.


  • It’s relatively affordable
  • It’s very user-friendly
  • It has a 30-day trial period
  • It can be licensed through a monthly subscription
  • It includes a good variety of effects plugins and software instruments


  • It can’t import OMF files (you’ll need to convert them of AAF)
  • Studio One Prime doesn’t support 3rd party plugins


Is Studio One a good DAW?

YES, you can definitely get professional results with Studio One Professional. It’s becoming more popular and has the same type of appeal as Logic Pro for Windows-users. Personally though, I wouldn’t use it in a commercial recording studio.

Can Studio One use VST and VST3 plugins?

Yes, Studio One Producer and Professional are compatible with VST and VST 3 plugins. However, the “Prime” version of Studio One does not support ANY 3rd party plugins (just the included plugins).

Final Thoughts

I usually recommend Studio One Prime to Windows-users who would’ve gotten GarageBand if they had a Mac. However, the “Pro” versions of Studio One aren’t much compared to Logic Pro.

That’s why I don’t think it’s the best idea to start with Studio One unless you plan on staying with it for your entire career.

It’s the best Logic Pro alternative for Windows-users though, that’s for sure!

If you’re looking for a DAW that’s easy to us, intuitive to the touch and won’t set you back too much… PreSonus Studio One is for you!

6. Reason Studios Reason 12

Operating System(s)

macOS, Windows


Reason+, Reason 12, Upgrade


  • Reason+: 19.99$/month
  • Reason 12: 499.99$
  • Upgrade: 199.99$

Popular Uses

Reason and its creators have quite a history!

It was one of the first pieces of software that made it possible to replicate synthesizers and analog hardware inside the computer. It was used in all the major commercial recording studios and used to create LOTS of hit songs.

That being said, it was very popular for EDM production and synth pop.

It seems to have lost some of its popularity once other DAWs and plugin manufacturers began taking to the scene, but Reason Studios still has a loyal base of users.

It still has a place in my toolbelt as the ultimate virtual rack plugin.

That’s what Reason was always intended to be; a virtual rack to enhance your productions.


  • Most of the issues regarding Reason 12 involve performance and/or crashing. I personally haven’t experienced many of such issues in the past on a Mac, so it might be due to specific computer components on a PC or driver-related miscommunications.


  • It’s relatively affordable if you go with the Reason+ subscription
  • It’s probably the easiest DAW to learn and use
  • It’s got some of the most powerful soft synths in the industry
  • The amount of instruments, effects and sounds included in the Reason Factory Soundbank is phenomenal
  • New sounds added monthly with the Reason+ subscription
  • The Reason Rack Plugin allows you to use Reason inside any DAW


  • It can’t import OMF files
  • It doesn’t include a video engine


Is Reason only available through a subscription?

NO, the Reason+ subscription was only introduced recently. You can still purchase Reason through a one-time payment, but I actually recommend the subscription. It includes WAY more value and covers you for future releases (a one-time license DOESN’T).

Is Reason+ a DAW?

YES, Reason+ includes the DAW version of Reason. However, Reason can also be used as a virtual rack in any other DAW using the Reason Rack Plugin.

Is Reason 12 backwards compatible?

YES, Reason 12 should be able to open projects from previous versions of the DAW. However, it’s reported that projects using Line 6 plugins have had issues.

Final Thoughts

Reason Studios is the PERFECT companion to any DAW.

Of course, Reason itself in an amazing DAW and INCREDIBLY easy to use (almost too easy). However, I really think the Reason Rack Plugin takes it to the next level.

Even before the Reason Rack Plugin, music producers used the ReWire protocol to connect Reason to their DAW.

Well, now it’s even easier to use the game-changing plugins included with Reason.

You can’t get these plugins anywhere else, only through Reason Studios!

7. Cockos Reaper 6

Operating System(s)

macOS, Windows


Discounted, Commercial


Cockos gives you the ability to purchase Reaper for personal OR commercial use…

  • Reaper (discounted license): 60$
  • Reaper (commercial license): 225$

Popular Uses

From audio developers to commercial recording studios, Reaper has quite the community!

I’ve even heard of Reaper being used for sound design, although I’m pretty sure it’s mainly sound design for video games. Reaper isn’t that well suited for audiovisual work.

That being said, Reaper is just as capable as Logic Pro.

It’s a great alternative if you don’t have a Mac, but it’s generally a pretty powerful DAW with lots of amazing integrated plugins.

It’s definitely a great DAW to learn, so don’t hold yourself back!


  • Most of the issues in Reaper involve playback and to be more specific, certain tracks not playing (as if they were muted). It’s difficult to recommend a universal fix, so I suggest taking it to the forums and/or contacting support first.


  • It’s relatively affordable
  • The included plugins are plentiful and well-designed
  • The community behind Reaper is very active and issues are always being addressed
  • Reaper can work with video using free codecs and VLC


  • It can’t import OMF files (you’ll need to convert them to AAF)
  • It’s not always as stable as higher-end DAWs (it is open-source, after all)


Is Reaper as good as Pro Tools?

It depends, but Reaper does fall short in certain areas when compared to Pro Tools. For example, Pro Tools is much better suited for audiovisual work because of its video engine.

How many tracks can Reaper handle?

Reaper can handle as many tracks as your computer can. There are no limitations in regards to how many tracks you can have per project.

Does Reaper include Auto-Tune?

Reaper includes ReaTune, which is an alternative to Auto-Tune by Antares. However, you’ll eventually want to upgrade to the real thing or to an advanced pitch correction software like Melodyne.

Does Reaper include software instruments?

NO, the only instrument included with Reaper is a basic synth. However, Reaper does include lots of effects plugins.

Final Thoughts

If you’re into audio developing or video game audio, Reaper is most likely for you!

Of course, it’s not to say that Reaper isn’t suited to other things or that Reaper is the official DAW for game audio and/or audio dev, but its community is heavily centered around those applications.

If you’re only into music production, Reaper will definitely have everything you need.

However, you’ll also want to consider Pro Tools if you’re getting into sound design.

8. Ableton Live 11

Operating System(s)

macOS, Windows


Lite, Intro, Standard, Suite


  • Ableton Live Lite: Free
  • Ableton Live Intro: 99$
  • Ableton Live Standard: 449$
  • Ableton Live Suite: 749$

Popular Uses

Ableton Live is quite popular with independent artists and musicians.

More specifically, I’ve seen it used a lot by bands who include live electronics in their performances. Ableton Live is definitely optimized for stage-use.

That’s what makes it unique, but also limiting in other aspects.

It’s definitely designed to create music from the ground up, but it lacks a toolset to work with audiovisual applications.


  • Many users report crashing and freezing with later versions of Ableton Live. These issues should be addressed with future updates, but trying to find the cause can be a good first step (an incompatible, plugin, a corrupt template, etc…).


  • It has a 90-day trial period
  • It’s one of the easiest DAWs to learn and use
  • It has an integrated video engine for basic video editing and syncing
  • It’s probably the only DAW designed specifically for live performance
  • It includes lots of effects plugins, software instruments and more can be purchased as add-ons
  • It can be used with LTC timecode


  • It can’t import OMF files


Is Ableton Live a good DAW for beginners?

YES, Ableton Live is definitely one of the more user-friendly DAWs. However, it’ll be best suited to beginner EDM producers or live performers.

Is Ableton Live better than FL Studio?

Not necessarily, both of these DAWs are capable of the same things. However, Ableton Live is more optimized for live performance and looping. It also has a place outside of EDM.

Is Ableton Live better than Pro Tools?

NO, Ableton Live definitely won’t replace Pro Tools (if that’s actually what you need). It’s missing a lot of functionality when it comes to working with audiovisual projects. I’ve heard of sound designers using Ableton Live, but it’s really not the right tool for that kind of job.

Final Thoughts

The perfect DAW for the stage? YES!!

Whether you’re a DJ, band, independent artists/musicians or a YouTuber… Ableton Live is definitely a powerful tool to add to your toolbelt.

I would still learn one of the “essential DAWs” (Pro Tools, Cubase and Logic Pro), but I can’t say that those DAWs would be able to replace Ableton Live.

It’s a unique DAW that could definitely benefit your workflow!

9. FL Studio 20

Operating System(s)

macOS, Windows


Fruity, Producer, Signature, All Plugins


FL Studio has pretty straightforward pricing model…

  • FL Studio Fruity Edition: 99$
  • FL Studio Producer Edition: 199$
  • FL Studio Signature Edition: 299$
  • FL Studio All Plugins Edition: 499$

Popular Uses

Hip Hop and other beat-based genres, that’s the kind of crowd FL Studio attracts.

There’s much more emphasis on sequencing. That’s why beatmakers love FL Studio, it makes their job even easier!

However, it doesn’t do great outside of the EDM scene.

I’ve definitely used it in the past, but the genres of music I was making at the time (rock, metal, etc…) definitely felt like they weren’t compatible.

That being said, FL Studio clearly has its place amongst EDM-only producers. 



  • It’s cost-to-entry is relatively low
  • It’s one of the easiest DAWs to learn and use
  • It includes a basic video player
  • It’s designed specifically for beat-making
  • The MIDI sequencer (piano roll) is advanced, yet simple to use


  • It can’t import OMF files
  • It’s not designed for advanced audio editing


Do professionals use FL Studio?

NO, commercial recording studios don’t usually use FL Studio. It’s got just as much potential as any DAW, but it doesn’t have the industry standard tools found in Pro Tools, Cubase, etc…

Does FL Studio include Auto-Tune?

YES, but it’s not the Auto-Tune from Antares. FL Studio includes a basic pitch correction plugin, but you’ll be better off upgrading to Auto-Tune and/or Melodyne.

Is FL Studio better than Ableton Live?

To me, FL Studio and Ableton Live are on pretty equal footing. However, FL Studio is clearly better suited for Hip Hop and other beat-based genres. Ableton Live has much more of an advantage when it’s used for live performance.

Final Thoughts

Personally, I don’t recommend FL Studio unless you’re just making music for fun.

I’m not saying you can’t make anything professional with it, but you’ll be limiting yourself professionally if you work exclusively with FL Studio.

If you’re going to use FL Studio, I also recommend learning Logic Pro, Cubase and/or Pro Tools.

I have to admit though, some of plugins included with FL Studio (which are exclusive) aren’t available anywhere else and that’s a shame.

So, there’s definitely a few reasons why anybody would want a copy of FL Studio!

Summary: 9+ Best DAWs for Music Production & Sound Design in 2022

If you’re serious about your craft, you’ll definitely want to learn how to use one of these DAWs…

  • Logic Pro
  • Pro Tools
  • Cubase

Of course, all of the DAWs on this list can be used for commercial work and get you professional results. However, you might be OBLIGATED to use one of these DAWs one of these days, so it’s better to get accustomed to using industry-standard tools.

That being said, there are also DAWs that are specialized for EDM…

  • Reason Studios
  • Ableton Live
  • FL Studio

Those DAWs are also some of the easiest to use, so they’re great if you want results QUICK!

Also, don’t forget that you can just as easily use more than one DAW. I use lots of different DAWs depending on the task that I’m doing, so it’s not that big a deal.

Once you learn one DAW, the others become significantly easier to learn!

Of course, I understand that you might barely have the budget for one DAW, so that’s why I hope you got what you were looking for out of this guide.

If you still need some assistance, feel free to leave me a comment!

Let us know which DAW(s) you use and why!

Related Articles











Picture of Stefan Chamberland

Stefan Chamberland

Stefan is a highly proficient sound professional who specializes in sound for picture. His journey into sound production began at the young age of 16, where he initially produced music that went on to feature on local television. Today, Stefan utilizes his extensive expertise to record production sound and lead the audio post-production process for a variety of projects in the TV, Film, and New Media industry. Driven by his passion for sound for picture, Stefan founded Decibel Peak, a platform designed to empower and support emerging sound professionals while contributing to the growth of the industry.

Leave a Comment

Featured Posts

how to record drums on a budget - decibel peak

How To EQ Drums in Logic Pro X

If you’ve ever found yourself wrestling with the complexities of EQing drums, you’re not alone! Crafting a professional and balanced drum sound is a key