ELECTRONIC MUSIC: beats, beats and loops .......




















What is electronic music production?

Music production is the process of developing, creating and refining recorded music for public presentation. Music production can refer to the entire lifecycle of a piece of music—from songwriting and composition to recording and sound design to mixing and mastering.

Every workflow in modern music production has one thing in common—digital tools.

Here are some great training opportunities if you love producing music.


NEWCASTLE

Certificate III Music (Creation and Composition / Electronic Music Production

For further info contact us.


What does a music producer do?

A music producer can have several different roles depending on the genre of music and the type of workflow.

In the traditional recording process, a music producer acts in a similar way to the director of a film.

They create a vision for the material and advise the musicians artistically on how to realise it.

During a recording session the producer acts as a coordinator and provides organisational help. They also offer creative input and notes on the musicians’ delivery and the technical choices made by the engineer.

But the term producer has come to mean a wider range of duties in other genres.

In R&B and hip-hop, the term producer most often refers to the person who created the beat the artists are singing or rapping over.

In EDM the words producer and artist are often used interchangeably, with most artists producing their own material.


Today more and more artists are opting to self-produce, even within traditional genres like rock, indie or singer-songwriter.

No matter which combination of these roles describes you best, if you’re using a DAW to create or record—you’re a music producer.

With the basics out of the way, let’s get into the pillars of music production you need to know to get started.

What software and equipment do you need to start?

To produce music you’ll need a few main pieces of equipment.

Don’t worry—music production setups can vary a lot. You don’t need tons of expensive gear to get started as a producer.

But you will need a handful of key pieces: a computer, DAW and something to listen to your sounds.

Once you’ve got the basics of a home studio, there’s some other production tools you can add, depending on what suits your workflow.

Many producers create entire tracks using only their DAW—but just as many others prefer the tactile experience and hands-on control of hardware.

Synths, drum machines, groove-boxes and effects pedals are fun and inspiring equipment to add to your setup.