The Important of Gain Structure when Mastering Many of us know it's importance in mixing but seldom do we discuss it in a mastering context. Gain staging is important here too. See the above screenshot. I have a gain stage at the very beginning of my chain (Gain 1) another after my compressor (Gain 2) and lastly one after my limiter (Gain 3). Let's break those down: Gain 1: This is for managing my own headroom. People often say that Mastering engineers need 6dB of headroom but that's…
If you want to make sure you get the best out of your mixes, there’s a few things I recommend you check before rendering it to audio. Here are 9 of the ones I consider most important. (How To Make Good Musicallys)
Guess what? This is a massively over-complicated look into guitar scales, major scales, and pentatonic scales and how to use them. Want to know some more efficient ways to go about using this stuff? Check out my article at this link:
Fender Telecaster-type body/neck/headstock. Not sure which brand this is, though I'm fairly certain Fender Telies' headstocks are usually the other way around. This doesn't look like a 'lefty' either. EDIT: I checked and it seems authentic Tellies do have their headstocks the other way around.