lloydy wrote:deadly habit wrote:dogs on acid also holds the classic post of noisia asking what a reese bass is back when
Quality never seen that before and to think what their stuff is like now.
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Yup, same here.press wrote:definitly interesting to come from a neurofunk background, get into dubstep and wait and hope for more neuro vibes in dubstep then watch new people get into neurofunk through the dubstep influenced by it..... its all a big circle and really cool, its all just cool sounds.
A lot of the darker more aggressive dubstep bass lines use exactly the same techniques as Neuro. Mangling Reeses, frequency splitting, resampling, heavily automated FM synthesis etc etc. A good way to start is to assign a few of your synth parameters to your midi controllers encoders, write a simple riff and then go wild with automating the parameters you've assigned. Bounce that down as an audio file, chop it up and start processing the different "chops" accordingly...
Repeat ad infinitum
Write a SIMPLE riff, automate the HELL out of it, bounce, chop and arrange cleverly. That's it. Repeat the hell out of that statement after creating your reese and it will all start to fall into place. Then in the round about comprehension, you realize that the type/timbre of reese you create, amount of distortion/processing (including on what type of band, a la freq splitting) will all play a role when you get to the arrangement of the chops in the composition of the bassline. Automating bandpass filters on a square wave based reese seems to have more delicate crunch to it, rather than saw waves. However, saw waves seem to be much more warm in the mid-lows...These aren't hard and fast comparisons, just what I've noticed...however I know it DOES depend on how you process them too.
deadly habit wrote:dogs on acid also holds the classic post of noisia asking what a reese bass is back when
Repeat ad infinitum
Neuro for life
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