Cubase comes with 3,000 instrument presets and 1,500 effects presets in the Pro version. If most of your beats are sampled or created with live instruments, Reason could be the best fit for you. I struggle to figure out how to sequence my beat properly in the program. The Space Designer, if you use it correctly, can add subtle unique reverbs on elements we use in our production while the Delay Designer works as a great tool to create subtle rhythmic grooves for our beats and sometimes even our melodies. It stores all your takes in a specific folder and displays waveforms of older takes.
The Cubase is easy from the tutorials I've watched but I'll go do the same for Logic first before abandoning the idea. However, in the case of Logic Pro, is it feature packed? This is true with the audio warp as well. . It does seem like the ability to edit audio and edit audio regions is a bit constrained compared to Cubase, but I'm not sure yet. Its Bass Drum plugin is a percussion synthesizer with sample layering. I just find it easier to get things done; I like the workflow and I prefer the look of the mixer.
After recording Midi I can see standard notation immediately beside piano roll or event list showing the same content. Also, my Yosemite Time Machine back up worked just fine when restoring Mavericks. I still like and use Logic, btw. Image Line has provided producers a new option for designing their own kicks. Anyway you are on a logic forum - Of course with no bias, being objective, having done our research, and not trying to pursuade you one way or the other.
It's easy to use and helpful for creating custom drum sounds. Non-Logic users will have to purchase a copy of Melodyne to add similar functionality to their setup. The controller comes with 64 pads and is highly customizable. I encourage any power Logic user to give Cubase test drive if you find yourself frustrated by Logic's limitations when editing audio. I had to get a Mac with Pro Tools for some sound editing work and I got Logic with it. Anyone from the parents, your co-personnel, on the cashier in the food market — give you ideas concerning how to father or mother.
However, this is an extremely personal choice, and what is right for me may not be right for you. For writers, the sequencing is great. What Cubase is Good at Because the options are so vast on Cubase, it does a little bit of everything well. Re: Logic Pro X or Cubase? Is there audio processing in Cubase that I don't know about? By that time Cubase had evolved into something quite different. Your observation is a just one unless you just felt like posting this to get a 'raise' out people. Advantages of Logic Not to be ignored, Logic, especially Logic Pro X, also has some very distinct advantages. Its lack of plugin support and distinct workflow encourages users to completely delve into Reason's creation process.
Between Cubase and Logic Pro X, which would be best for me? It's a very careful 'audio juggling' act, to get the best sound. I found myself in a similar situation being a long time Logic user form Version 7. Better would be version 2. But I suspect Apple has been ruthlessly reshaping the code to the point where it has a fairly modern infrastructure. Did you know Piano World has an online store, and that it's loaded with goodies pianists and music lovers want? Mainstage 3 app is available for those who are looking for a live-performance companion for Logic Pro X.
The Bad: The development of the audio hardware Push may have taken away from the development of Ableton Live. DanRad I need to spend more time with the score in Cubase to give you a better answer, it's certainly good but I do know a lot of composers who prefer Logic because the score looks more professional. Later on in your life, you want the best tools. I have tried the studio one demo and decided that I'll stay with Ableton for now. The productions and arrangements, have a lot to do with the sound.
One of the things I've put a lot of learning and tweaking into is the Scoring capabilities. My Logic tracks sound either too flat or have too much bass. If the stock instruments aren't enough for you, you can get some Rack Extensions from the Propellerhead Store. I just don't know which one Yet, Presonus Studio One, Reaper 5 or Cubase 8. I've been tempted to look at Cubase since I am very disgruntled with Logic X. Maschine is both hardware and software for making beats on Windows and Mac computers.
The price is also reasonable and, like Cubase, there are different versions on offer. Not because there are too many options, no, but because each of the few options seems so close together. Cubase you can use in the many hundreds if not more. This can be ignored, however, as Live provides enough of its own devices, samples, and virtual instruments. The program is available for Mac computers only. In this area, it completely blows the competition out of the water. I can tell you that as much of an improvement the new Cubase interface is, I'm really enjoying Logic's one window paradigm.
Let me make a disclaimer. I have no idea if Garageband would allow me to do this. If you plan on making music with your computer, you're definitely going to need one of these. To be honest, if they weren't, I'd probably be looking at that as my replacement for Cubase. Now at 48, I use Logic.