Xfer Records Serum Crack & Serum FX v1.30b1 Free Download
Xfer Records Serum Crack & Serum FX v1.30b1 Free Download
Xfer Records Serum Crack is a tabular wave synthesizer of dreams, with really high-quality sound, a visual and creatively oriented interface, has a built-in wavetable editor so that music creation is not a tedious process. The synthesizer has a huge number of wavetables, and of course the ability to create your own. A unison generator that gives up to 16 votes and allows you to flexibly adjust the volume-to-child ratio between them. The sound is very lively, and most importantly modern.
The serum is a wavetable synthesizer with a high-quality sound, visual, and creative workflow-oriented interface, with an integrated wavetable editor for creating your own unique wavetable sets. The serum has a Wavetable editor built right in-you can create your own wavetables in a variety of ways.
What is Serum VST by Xfer Records?
Import audio directly from audio files – Serum has a variety of methods and options for analyzing audio for breaking it apart into individual waveforms. You can import single-cycle wavetables of course, as well as many at once (with in-built sorting options, or manual re-ordering).
Morph between various wavetables using standard linear interpolation (crossfading) or via harmonic/spectral morphing. Draw directly on the waveform, with optional grid-size snapping and a variety of shape tools. Generate or modify waveforms using FFT (additive). Create or process waveforms using formula functions. Processing menu options allow you to do the other tasks you would want, such as apply fades, crossfades, normalize, export, and much more.
The modulation system allows for drag and drop connections between mod sources and destinations. Want an LFO controlling a filter cutoff? Simply drag the LFO title to the cutoff knob. This LFO->Filter connection will now appear in the Mod Matrix as well. In other words, you have two views/approaches for creating and modifying your modulations: sometimes a list is nice, other times you just want the job done fast and easy.
For starters, fancy software engineering techniques have been employed to create oscillators that produce inaudible amounts of aliasing (the inharmonic artifacts that can occur in digital audio).
The dream synthesizer did not seem to exist: a wavetable synthesizer with a truly high-quality sound, visual and creative workflow-oriented interface to make creating and altering sounds fun instead of tedious, and the ability to “go deep” when desired – to create / import/edit/morph wavetables, and manipulate these on playback in real-time.
The result is that Serum’s oscillators sound cleaner and slightly brighter than what we’re used to hearing from synth plugins. It’s most noticeable when playing high-pitched parts, immediately setting it apart from everything else on the market.
The A and B oscillators are built around the most advanced wavetable engine we’ve ever seen. You get a 2D waveform view by default, but clicking it reveals a beautiful 3D wavetable display that indicates the current wave cycle, or ‘frame’.
Waveforms can be blended statically or dynamically using regular crossfading or harmonic/spectral morphing, the latter mutating from one to the next by adapting the level and phase of individual frequencies.
You can import your own audio to create custom wavetables, but Serum has a full-spec wavetable editor built in to cater to the more hardcore user.
Under the ‘table:
The wavetable editor enables you to manipulate the waveform on a graph display using an assortment of tools that vaguely remind us of the Performer in NI Massive, although with very different results, of course.
Alternatively, you can edit the waveform by adjusting frequencies on an additive graph (similar to that of Camel Audio Alchemy), or process/generate it using preset functions and mathematical formulae.
There are more editing options than we can possibly cover here in full, which is an ongoing theme with Serum – Xfer seems to have thought of everything or at least made its best effort to.
A third oscillator is on hand in the shape of the sub-generator (although it can be transposed up or down by four octaves, so the name is a bit of an understatement), which sports six basic waveforms.
The noise generator is in fact a stereo sample player, pre-loaded with every flavor of noise you’re likely to need. These include basic white noise variations as well as output noise sampled from classic hardware synths, and some ‘otherworldly’ alternatives.
The noise generator can run looped or in one-shot mode, so it’s ideal for synthesizing percussion instruments – it even comes with a selection of drum kit sounds and a very handy set of kick drum transients, and you can also import your own waves.
The filter module takes its list of types from Xfer Records’ LFOtool and so includes a good variety of the usual analog-style models (low- high- and band-pass, and notch) alongside a variety of combs, flangers and phasers, not to mention ring modulation, formant filter, sample-and-hold and various more esoteric types.
Modulation is handled by an intuitive drag-and-drop system, similar to that of Massive, but with a 32-slot mod matrix letting you see everything in one place, and advanced features such as user-editable curves and an auxiliary ‘via’ source for each slot.
In terms of modulation sources, there are three AHDSR envelopes and four LFOs shaped using the same refined LFO editor found in the LFO tool. The LFOs also feature an envelope mode for building complex, multi-stage envelopes, and four macros are in place for bringing multiple parameters under unified control.
Two Chaos modulation sources can be configured in the global tab, too. These are largely intended to help invoke analog-style nonlinearities, and they do that well, but you’ll find plenty of creative uses for them beyond that.
The whole Serum interface is alive with animated visualizations that make it easy to see what’s modulating what – from dots that move on envelopes as they’re triggered, to oscillator waveforms that twist and warp as they evolve.
One of the most interesting visualizations is that of the unison function found on Oscillators A and B, which gives a representation of how many voices are stacked (from 2-16), as well as their relative volume levels and detune positions.
The unison feature reminds us of Synapse Audio’s Dune 2, and like that synth, Serum offers a selection of five stacking modes, including “Super”, which appears to replicate the supersaw unison found on Roland’s classic JP-8000.
This sounds huge, but you may find that playing chords with heavy unison really starts to burden your CPU – an issue that Dune 2 doesn’t suffer from. Serum’s oscillators are dramatically cleaner-sounding, though, and you can take the default 4x oversampling down to 2x if more notes or instances are your priority (or, indeed, go up to 8x if fidelity is your priority).
A shot in the arm:
We’ve only just scratched the surface of Serum here, which has so many deep and advanced features in its locker that we couldn’t possibly hope to fully convey everything it can do in just two pages.
This is a must-have instrument for the serious sound designer, although even preset junkies will be thrilled with the 450+ excellent factory patches. We’re not being overdramatic when we say that it’s quite possibly the most sonically versatile synth we’ve ever used, and certainly one of the best soundings.
- [OS]: Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10
- [RAM]: 1 GB of RAM required.
- [HDD]: 1 GB of free space required.
- [CPU]: Intel Dual Core processor or later.
Year / Date of Issue:
Version : v1.30b1
Developer: Xfer Records
Developer’s site: Xfer Records
Bit : 32bit, 64bit
Tabletka : Serial number
System Requirements: Windows 7 SP1 or greater
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