Whether its discovering how to make the most out of Reaktor's included ensembles or learning how to build your own synths and effects from the ground up. With hours of expert Reaktor tutorials you can learn how to program Reaktor to do your bidding in no time!
Learn how to use NI Reaktor and start creating your own original synths and effects today.
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In this video, I show how to remove DC offset from any audio signal using a single module. This video uses an oscilloscope from a previous tutorial, which you can find here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2PLS2X4ZdBw
In this video, I show how to expand the structure of a previously introduced sawtooth to output bandlimited pulse and triangle oscillators. Both oscillators end up with a width control, although it is more useful on the pulse wave than the triangle.
This month at Reaktor Tutorials, we’re focusing on creating sequencers in Reaktor. This first tutorial shows two basic setups for creating sequencers – one that runs alongside a MIDI clock, making it an easy fit for triggering sequences of notes, and another that is triggered by incoming MIDI data, which is more geared towards using […]
In this video, I show how to build a multi-slider GUI that can be used to easily draw in the values for a sequencer. This improves the interface in several ways – it takes up less space, is easier to control for the end user, and is more intuitive.
Filter tracking is a method used to give synthesizer sounds a uniform amount of ‘brightness’ across a wide range of pitches. In this video, I show how to implement basic filter tracking in Reaktor in under 2 minutes!
In this video, I show how to create a bandlimited sawtooth in Reaktor using the BLIT (bandlimited impulse train) method. While the math can be a little tricky, the end result gives you a waveform that is perfectly bandlimited to any specification and can be easily transformed into a triangle or pulse wave as well.
In this video, I document how to create a VOSIM (VOice SIMulator) oscillator in Reaktor. Originally designed in the 70s, a VOSIM oscillator is created by using a sine wave multiplied by itself, making an interesting wave shape.