Grab it while its free...
TC electronic are keen to spread the word that they are giving away FREE!, STUFF!
Up for grabs is their small but perfectly formed M30 Studio Reverb (VST + AU), which incoporates some of the classic TC reverb algorithms that have been driving the finest studio units for years.
M30 is VST and AU compatible, making it the perfect addition to any DAW – Apple Logic and Garageband, Steinberg Cubase, Ableton Live, Cakewalk Sonar…
The M30 will be available after this 72 hour period from the TC online store for a mere US$79, but why pay for the sound of the M30 when you can download it for nothing?
The catch? There is no catch. This is a non-expiring and fully functional plug-in ready to be used with your music. To qualify for a free download of the amazing M30 plug-in all you have to do is register for the TC Electronic newsletter at tcelectronic.com/freeTCreverb. And that’s it. Simply submit your details on the TC Electronic M30 Free Download page and you could be applying the studio-quality sound of the M30
More about the M30 Reverb:
M30 is derived from the popular M40 reverb that ships with TC Electronic audio interfaces. The sound of M30 takes the same Hall reverb algorithm that’s found in the M40 (alongside Room and Plate algorithms).
The M30 reverb algorithm lets you adjust a number of parameters to tailor M30 to your sound. Adjustable parameters include Pre Delay, Decay, Hi Color and Mix.
With its great sound M30 is a unique addition to any VST- or AU-compatible application.
The sound of M30 is perfectly suited to vocals, but it can also be used with a wide variety of instruments and audio material.
For more details on M30 and to sign up for the TC Electronic Newsletter:
Cool! Thanks to TC Electronics (cool to see he went into electronics after Magnum PI) and thanks Nick for pointing this out!
17-Nov-09 12:07 PM
Ha! That made me laugh, Marc!
17-Nov-09 01:49 PM
Free but not working here... shuts down the audio engine in Logic 9
18-Nov-09 02:46 AM
Tools for remixing on-the-fly and standalone functionality
SV-1 and KB-1 combine for suprising amount of control
Tom Whitwell shows off his new Turing Machine and some really interesting prototypes