Main Profile

At A Glance

HOME RECORDING: Smart Ways to Double Your Tracks Andrew for FREE lesson Handouts.This Video: September 30, 2011 | Search Videos by Title/Date.GO TO: Wasson of Creative Guitar Studio answers a viewers question...Q: Could you consider making a video all about doubling up on tracks to increase the thickness of a guitar part during a recording? I notice you do it on your videos and it sounds great. But, when I do it on my recordings, they don't have much of a difference in the sound when I play them back. Your input would be greatly appreciated. Thanks!Brayden -- Spokane, Washington USAA: Recording the same guitar part on another track is an excellent idea that can help a recording sound much bigger than having only one single track. Many times when players start doing home recording and they try this concept, a common problem is that their parts come off sounding weaker, rather than bigger! What often gets over-looked is something known as frequency cancellation. Two identical signals tend to start cancelling each other out. The smart way to double-up tracks is to have the second track you record be slightly different from the 1st track.The complete lesson article for this video will be available on the Creative Guitar Studio website shortly. Follow me on Twitter for lesson posting announcements: NEW Zazzle Products page:'s Official Q & A Guitar Blog Website: weekly Podcast is posted here)Andrew's "Video GuitarBlog" YouTube Channel: Creative Guitar Studio Website: Andrew on Blogspot: on Twitter for new lesson announcements:
Length: 10:05


Questions about HOME RECORDING: Smart Ways to Double Your Tracks

Want more info about HOME RECORDING: Smart Ways to Double Your Tracks? Get free advice from education experts and Noodle community members.

  • Answer