Top products from r/futurebeatproducers

We found 20 product mentions on r/futurebeatproducers. We ranked the 18 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

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Top comments that mention products on r/futurebeatproducers:

u/iwouldfuckmostthings · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

Honestly, the only thing you really need to get started is a computer and a DAW (Digital Audio Workstation...that's going to be things like Logic Pro and Ableton)
Having a Maschine is nice (I have one), but is by no means necessary when you're just starting out.

If you're really looking to own a piece of gear like that, the Maschine Mikro will do just fine for you. You could also look into getting something like an MPD24, which is significantly cheaper and serves a similar function.

Maschine is great because it comes with an awesome sample library (also has it's own software), but you can find tons of great sample libraries for free all over the internet.

The gear you use isn't going to have a huge impact on your music right now. If you're really just getting started I'd say maybe try to save up some money and just spend your time getting as proficient as you can in whatever DAW you've chosen.

I'd also maybe recommend a midi keyboard as a good starting piece of gear...but if all else fails you can just use the keyboard on your computer to punch stuff in.

Try not to get too caught up in the equipment you have right now, it's easy to get distracted by whatever piece of gear you don't have, but as long as you've got a computer and DAW, you're able to get stuff goin well enough for you to get accustomed to the software and even make some solid music!

u/pseudoplacebo · 2 pointsr/futurebeatproducers

Hard with your budget, I'd recommend a Zoom (I have the H4n and love it for similar purposes as what you're looking for)

I think for your budget, you'd be best buying a microphone that attaches to your iPhone (or even just using the iPhone mic, you'd be pleasantly surprised)

Something like this:

or this:

u/cmattis · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

Well, my best advice (if possible) is just to pick up any book that has a combination of scales and basic chord progressions (like this one: and spend a few months working everyday learning them on piano or a keyboard. When you're making a song if you know ahead of time what key you want to write it in and then limit yourself to the notes available in that scale you'll find that you feel a lot more in control. If that's not possible you could try to pick up a music theory textbook, but in general those tend to be geared almost exclusively towards people that are going to be composing with pencil and paper (AKA Sibelius) in the Western Classical tradition so a lot of the rules they impose early on (avoidance of parallel/hidden fifths and octaves, some of the rules dealing minor scales) won't really apply what so ever to the stuff you're trying to do, but if you're interested in doing modulations (fancy smancey word for key changes) or utilizing weird scales like the half diminished you're probably gonna want to pick up a music theory textbook eventually.

NOW if you wanna go really deep down the rabbit hole, I'd pick up this book:

It's partially a music theory textbook but it's more an investigation into why harmonic structures work the way they do. Schoenberg's theory relating bass notes to chords completely changed the way I make music.

Hopefully that wasn't too confusing.

u/youngphase · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

You have to learn how to make your own synth patches if you want half a chance at being a good producer.

I strongly recommend reading

This book, and a lot of experimenting in my free time took me from solely using presets, to being able to make almost any sound from scratch in a summer.

u/WanderingMayor · 2 pointsr/futurebeatproducers

I realize you said mixing, and this is for mastering, but I figured it might be relevant as well. By Bob Katz

A pdf is easy to find online, or you can support by buying the paperback

u/DominicRoad · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

There is a kindle book, that came first. We made it first as a book, and then as an app. Maybe for IOS users for now it may be interesting. Kindle book is a little better, because it has all words in categories. For example word Compression and all relative terms to compression, etc. So, just put a link if anyone interested.

u/loldongslol · 2 pointsr/futurebeatproducers

Is your name by any chance based on the Sand de Panda?

Also, great tune! Very spacey.

u/Assorted_Bits · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

Field recorders could work for vocals, but they're usually used for interviews, not singing as far as I'm aware. But i have no first-hand experience.

Since you don't have an audio-interface, you could go for a USB dynamic microphone, such as the Audio Technica ATR2100-USB (if you're in/near the US) or the T.bone MB88U Dual (if you're in Europe) which both have USB and XLR-connections. Since the latter is a brand owned by the webshop itself, do ask what mic-holder they recommend if needed, since it's quite bigger at the handle than 'ordinary' mics.

The aforementioned SM57 needs an audio-interface (and maybe a pre-amp as well) in order to work on a mic. The mics I just linked can directly be plugged in into a computer. For now those are your cheapest options in case you just want to explore/try out.

u/cremestick · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

This book is a great resource to learn about all the different features of Ableton.

u/splice_my_genes · 2 pointsr/futurebeatproducers

Thanks so much! Is there any laptop in particular you would suggest? I'm considering the Lenovo Ideapad 700. It's got 12 GB RAM, Intel Core i5-6300HQ 2.3GHz processor, and 1TB HDD. With the option of adding SSD.

u/NelsonMandala · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

You do not need to spend a lot of money to get good enough equipment to start working. Take a look at these.

u/video_descriptionbot · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

Title | Sd Laika - That's Harakiri (2014) [Full Album]
Description | [Tri Angle Records, TRIANGLE23] Tracklist: 1. Peace 0:00 2. Grat God Pn 1:38 3. Gutter Vibrations 6:30 4. I Don't 9:11 5. Meshes 12:11 6. Remote Heaven 14:52 7. You Were Wrong 18:00 8. Don't Know 21:16 9. Peaked 25:56 10. It's Ritual 27:12 11. Percressing 29:39 Buy this album: Sd Laika is the pseudonym of Peter Runge, a Grime and Bass electronic music artist from Milwaukee, Wisconsin, USA.
Length | 0:32:13


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u/reccoon · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

Go with the dt880s

I have the M50X I would never use it for mixing. I use it to reference my mixs along other mediums, but not for the actual process of mixing.

If you have $90 dollars more then DEFINETLY go with the HD600

u/drdinonaut · 2 pointsr/futurebeatproducers

So this?

I'm not sure I understand what you're looking for if not an adapter, there are adapters that convert rca out to any input that a speaker could take. You don't need to buy a speaker that specifically takes rca input in order to use rca equipment

u/eliteforty · 1 pointr/futurebeatproducers

I don't mean to sound like a jerk. You need to learn Synthesis in general. I could definetly tell you to try using multiple oscs that are slightly detuned, raising them an octave, and applying chorus and reverb, In addition to raising your amp attack.

But all that is useless if you don't really understand why you're doing what your doing.

Read this book:

and a synth like this will be nothing.