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Overview

Studio One is an on-premise music production software that helps professionals to produce, mix, record, and generate songs from album productions to release. Users can create files in various file formats like WAV, FLAC, MP3, AAC, ALAC, M4A, AIFF, CAF, or Ogg Vorbis and allow artists to use the chorder for triggering specific chords by playing single notes.

Studio One’s flanger enables users to make swirls, spatial depths, or timbral shifts for guitar tracks by splitting and arranging an audio signal. It includes customizable keyboard shortcuts to organize workflows and lets artists search or filter tracks by giving various commands.

Studio engineers can add presets, virtual instruments, and plug-in effects to music sessions using a drag-and-drop interface.

Screenshot

Studio One

Features

  • Audio Manipulation
  • Audio Mixing
  • Instrument Management
  • Mastering
  • Media Library
  • Plug-in Integration
  • Audio Recording
  • Collaboration Tools
  • Score Editor

Specifications

  • Deployment: Cloud Based, Web Based, SaaS Based, Installed - Mac, Installed - Windows, iPhone / iPad, Android

Studio One Users

Available Support

  • Email
  • Phone

Language Support

  • English

Company Details

  • Company Name: Serato

  • Headquarter: New Zealand

  • Full Address:

Reviews

Studio One is fresh, it feels like something unique, this is the daw you need to try if you want to get out of the “Ableton-Pro Tools” formula. it has features that no other similar software has, opening the panorama for podcast and audiobook creators, yes, Studio One is a daw focused on music creation, but this doesn’t limit it to this field, allowing another kind of creators and artists to experiment.

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What keeps me in Studio One is their wide variety of features where it’s convenient and their depth of features where it counts. First off. The maturity of the feature set in editing, mixing, and general studio routing places this in the top class of linear DAWs for me. Like Pro Tools, Cubase, and Logic, Studio One remembers the “Audio Workstation” aspects of “Digital Audio Workstation,” and its mixing workflow and browser behavior has been streamlined very effectively over the years. I appreciate how many different “styles” of features they have incorporated outside of those core features as well. There really are a wide variety of features and it makes it very helpful to have at least basic versions of all these different workflows available. For my work, that means that Studio One can help with a song in so many ways from start to finish, with the editing and mixing of it being the most streamlined and well conceived. I credit this to their emphasis on pulling a large number of new features from submitted user ideas.

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Unbelievably flexible. I love being able to use any hardware and any plugins. It is so feature packed right out of the box. It makes other platforms look like a joke.

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Studio One is the most affordable FULL-FEATURED DAW I’ve ever used and I don’t understand why more producers and musicians aren’t singing its praises. I use it on a gaming laptop and it works extremely well. I can only imagine that using it on a comuter designed for music production might make certain aspects of workflow a little faster.

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