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The Quick Sound Field offers endless configurations in the studio and the practice room, depending on your application. Some people will want to practice duets with their StudioTraps; others may track a guitar solo, or a narration. Sooner or later, you’re going to start putting microphones into the center of the QSF and laying down tracks. The manual that follows is intended to give you ideas to draw upon when you’re looking to find a really special sound, as well as some stand-bys that you can always set up to return to a comfortable, familiar space, whatever your surroundings.
We’ll begin by introducing the basic Quick Sound Field setup, so that you can train your ear and familiarize yourself with the basic effects QSF can help you achieve, then suggest some less conventional arrangements you can use to vary your sound, and begin to see it as an opportunity to catch and channel your voice into various shaped spaces, each with a voice of its own. Our list of uses is by no means exhaustive. StudioTraps let you design, shape, sculpt and voice your own acoustic space with your own hands, and experiment with the shaping of sound in space and time. So experiment. Move it around, and make it your own. When you get a special sound from the QSF you think other Trappers should hear about, drop us a note—we’d love to hear from you!
Download the Guide