Presonus are a Louisiana-based company probably best known for their range of cost-effective audio interfaces, processors and mic preamps. Studio One is their first major software product, and was released towards the end of 2009. It was co-developed with Kristal Labs in Hamburg, a company founded by two former Steinberg programmers. A feature-limited version of Studio One is bundled with Presonus’s audio interfaces to give customers added value, but it’s also a free-standing product that will work with a broad range of audio hardware, so you don’t have to own Presonus hardware to get an invite to the party.
Presonus’s marketing pitches Studio One as “a welcome alternative to the intimidating, bloated [DAW] offerings currently considered the standards”, and an application that “makes audio recording, MIDI sequencing and audio mastering ridiculously simple right out of the box”. That’s fighting talk, but does the reality live up to the hype?
Studio One’s user interface is notably cool and clean, and with very little in the way of photo-realistic graphical elements, it’s certainly easy on the eye. This is helped by what is, in essence, a single-window application design, which doesn’t rely much on additional editing windows or dialogue boxes, or using the main menus. Instead there is a handful of additional ‘views’ (think ‘panes’) dedicated to specific production tasks, and these open to become part of the main window, as shown in the main screenshot, above left.
Drag-and-drop techniques are used more widely than in any other DAW I can think of. For example, you can drag virtual instruments and plug-ins (or just their presets) from the Browser to the Arrange view to instantiate them. Drag an audio file instead, and a new audio track gets created automatically if one is needed. You can even move and duplicate sends in the virtual mixing console this way, to quickly set them up for multiple tracks.
These aspects combine to make Studio One feel remarkably fast and intuitive in use. Amazingly, I felt I had the whole application pretty much sussed after perhaps four or five hours of experimenting, and with just a few glances at the surprisingly short manual along the way. And let me stress, too, that this says more about Studio One’s good design than my learning abilities!
How to Install:
1). Instructions are included in ReadMe.txt if needed.
2). Thats all, Done & enjoy.
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