Currently Being ModeratedJan 25, 2013 7:04 PM (in response to Data Stream Studio)
Okay, I tried that. Both formats. The region still doesn't respond to the tempo curve. When I apply the curve, the region changes lengths, so I'm under the impression that it worked. But when I play it, it still doesn't change like it should.
Currently Being ModeratedJan 25, 2013 11:11 PM (in response to TroyCampfield14)
If you're aiming to slow down the audio, as opposed to MIDI, then, I think, tempo curve is not the way to go.
To manipulate tempo of audio you better try Flex Time or Varispeed.
Have a nice day!
Currently Being ModeratedJan 28, 2013 8:58 PM (in response to TroyCampfield14)
Was the region not recorded in logic? I'm pretty sure that if you bounce the region in real time with "add to audio bin" checked in the bounce dialog, it will put the needed time markers on the file to have follow tempo as an option.
Currently Being ModeratedFeb 17, 2013 12:21 PM (in response to TroyCampfield14)
If you want to change the tempo of a single track without changing the project, Flex Time is the ONLY way. Logic is not designed to have multiple tempos running concurrently on the same project and as a result you will fail any other way. Logic also isn't DJ software, you would be much better off trying to create a mix using Virtual DJ or other free software. The easiest way to do this would be to set Logic's tempo to that of the current track then create a flex marker at the point that you mix the next track in, and on every beat after thathit flex time so that your track is fixed to Logics BPM, then change the project to the BPM of the next track. and line them up. You will now have to use flex markers to change the tempo of the first track by hand over time to that to its original, speeding it up as it gets closer to the next track.
The other way you could do this if you know your target tempo is to create a new project with it set to the current track's BPM, hit Flex Time and once it's on use the standard tempo curve to get your tempo from the orignial to the right place, then bounce out the file and import it in to a 'composition file' with all your tracks in it.
Hope this helps
Currently Being ModeratedFeb 18, 2013 6:26 AM (in response to TroyCampfield14)
In response also to your original mail, the mp3 question has been answered and to give you an explanation of tempo curving in Logic I will assume that the audio tempo should change gradually over time without affecting the pitch.
- With Logic up and running open for instance <New…..>
- open <Global Tracks> and choose Tempo
- insert audio you want to manipulate on to track 1 and activate <Flex>
- Hit Cmd I to open the inspector
- in the Track Parameter Box choose next to Flex Mode -> Polyphonic and also check <Complex> underneath it
- go to <Options>
choose <Tempo Operations>
See screenshot to get started
- alternatively you can also edit the tempo curves with your mouse.
- You can now BIP this track and do whatever you want with it.
Trying to manipulate two different audio tracks with different tempo curves at the same time, needs a different approach and although possible, is very slow, complicated and therefore inefficient in Logic.
Have a nice day!