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Author Topic: Differences between Samplitude and Sequoia?  (Read 4429 times)

Glenn Bucci

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Differences between Samplitude and Sequoia?
« on: February 14, 2007, 11:33:29 PM »

I just left the Cubase family which I have been with since 5.1. I did not care for Cubase 4's new work flow, dark screens, and promises not kept.

Anyway, I am now using Sampltiude and I really love this program. I know some master with it, but I prefer Wavelab at this point with all the nice metering, and the work flow of it. Based on what I saw on the Samplitude web site, the main differences betwen Samplitude and Sequoia is deeper cross fades, DDP support and a video engine. If your just mastering gospel and rock/blues music, I am not too clear on the advantages of using Sequoia over Samplitude 9.02 Can anyone enlighen me?


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Re: Differences between Samplitude and Sequoia?
« Reply #1 on: March 08, 2007, 05:19:56 PM »

Samplitude would be somewhere between cubase & nuendo.
Sequoia is above nuendo.

Go with Samp if you are recording/mixing and  doing some light mastering.

If you are a fulltime mastering engineer or...
If you need to author DDP or need some highly specialized editing tools (like if you're producing classical music),
get Sequioa.

Go to www.samplitude.com.  There's good info there.  You can also access the Samp/Seq Newcomer Forum.  You'll get a lot of good feedback there.

There has been a lot of cubase defectors who have recently jumped to Samp.
Let me say in advance: "Welcome to the Family!"  Cool  Very Happy
Jason Andrews
Mixing/Mastering Engineer
Studio E - Northern California

wa Edwards

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Re: Differences between Samplitude and Sequoia?
« Reply #2 on: March 26, 2007, 03:23:39 PM »

Samp sounds like just what I'm looking for (recording / mixing, light to moderate mastering, restoration), but


(like if you're producing classical music),

What is it about Sequoia that makes it even better for classical?



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Re: Differences between Samplitude and Sequoia?
« Reply #3 on: March 27, 2007, 06:50:25 PM »

4 Point cuts and the crossfade editor are pretty much musts for long-form editing (as you get in classical music).

Benjamin Maas
Fifth Circle Audio
Los Angeles, CA
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