For me it seems like the amp modeling is the weak point. I'm pretty sure that micing up a real amp would sound better. I can't seem to get Amplitube to behave. But I love the sound. For most guitarists this is probably a bit too extreme, but I know there will be some gearheads out there who want to go into that detail. As an apartment dweller, micing up amps isn't really an option for me. And so, I say: fuck thee, Positive Grid.
You can have amplifier software, and real amplifiers. Want to reposition the mic? Any guitarist can now produce incredibly high quality recordings without having to shell out thousands at a local studio. It would be nice if AmpliTube 4 came with everything like it did in the past. The difference between the versions is the range of gear included. Also, there are several free plug ins that sound good. You can swap in and out different speakers in the same cabinet.
Some of the modern gear produces fantastic sounding high gain tone suitable for metal. Other than the stand alone issue, I have to say I like some of what I hear so far. While there are tons of other sounds available for purchase, you should be able to tell if you notice a significant difference from using that version alone. And what about playing skill and hearing? I have access to Logic. After all, they are just tools. I use the BluGuitar One with the BlueBox Speaker Emulator from Thomas Blug far more often. JonInc wrote:My fave amp sim is Amplitube Fender.
And when it comes to trying crazy things, being creative and exploring, Guitar Rig and Amplitube are hard to beat. It basically allows you to mix two completely separate rigs together. Want to mix between a dynamic and condenser mic? The main benefit here is that you can mix two different cabinets together. Using mostly AmpliTube these days. I prefer Amplitube for a number of reasons, not the least of which is their models don't put master volumes on amps that don't have them in real life. I'm in the minority here, but the differences to me are very small and subtle when comparing modelers. Overall, for every situation, you must use a very good input preamp for your soundcard for the warm sounding of your guitar.
I like working on them better than pushing little buttons and scrolling through screens of text on the small blue screen of my Kemp. Bias Amp is more for tweaking the amp itself. You can try using a short stereo delay with no feedback and see if that will create the bigger sound you're looking for. In my personal experience, the difference is much more noticeable. Hi, Thank you very much for answer. At the end of the day, use what is best for you. For instance I like Blues and Rock guitar sounds.
Posts: 1 Joined: Tue Feb 20, 2018 9:34 pm My Fender Mustang I first generation. The course uses AmpliTube 4 throughout and is a great way to find out how you can use the software to tweak and setup your own tones and effects combinations. Cleans are great and warm and they accept dirt pedals real or digital extremely well, but amp distortions in jamup too are cold, edgy, trebly, fizzy, metallic. I think it has to do with preferences and the fact that once we find what we were looking in an amp sims we prefer it over the others. Ease of use As with any piece of software that is packed with different features, it can feel overwhelming at first.
I've done that test at some point actually. These include, but are not limited to, removing content and even access to the forum. It's not mindblowing but it's useful enough. This would be handy for acoustic guitarists recording from two different microphones or a mic and pickup combination. You have to find somebody that is looking for the same thing you are looking in terme of sound and that hear it the same way you hear it. It also allows you to set up an effects loop for stompboxes. Clean 1 has a nice verb effect with pretty high dwell.
I need some more time playing with the settings. Amplitube has never really impressed me. I'm after clean, blues and crunch. Their forum support people will argue this till they are blue in the face. Main reason being that it's output volume is much higher than any mentioned above apart from haggis which I don't have. The third example highlighted 7 is an example of a different way you can run two independent amps, cabinets and stompboxes, but keep a mono signal. I've covered about everything doing exactly that.
I have also spent numerous hours in these comparisons. Being able to set up a virtual 4×12 200watt stack in a simulated studio environment with multiple microphones and for it to sound as good as the real thing is groundbreaking. I've run through these with amp sim software and the latency was fine just not as low as the Roland. No one has mentioned any of these options. I say spend big money on sweet guitars instead of digital modelers. After checking your weblink, I think our products could meet your request of expand product line. I spent quite some time experimenting with mixing modern and vintage gear together to some interesting results.