Mixing with Headphones: 5 Tricks for Radio-Ready Mixes | musicianonamission.com – Mix School #40

Mixing with Headphones: 5 Tricks for Radio-Ready Mixes | musicianonamission.com – Mix School #40

Most people think that mixing on headphones
isn’t possible. But you know what, I am ready to go [inaudible
00:00:05]. Of course, you can mix on headphones, don’t
let anyone tell you otherwise. In fact, in many situations, mixing on headphones
can be better than mixing on monitors, but we will come back to that idea in a moment. Mixing with headphones is possible and for
many people it’s a big step towards making mixes that sound clean and professional. How about this? Take a listen to this track from my recent
EP that was mixed entirely on headphones. [Music Being Played 00:00:37] So keep watching if you want to learn my 5
secret weapons for mixing with headphones so you can apply these 5 tricks to your mixes
and start producing better music today. But first be sure to grab my free mixing with
headphones cheat sheet to help you apply this and make better mixes. There’s a link in the description below or
on the screen now. Okay, let’s dive right in. So, I want to get something straight, there
are no rules when it comes to music and audio. Any time somebody tries to tell you, you can
never do this or always do this. It should be a huge red flag, because none
of that exists, there are no rules. So when people tell you that you can’t mix
on headphones, I am here to tell you that they are wrong. So, before we move onto those 5 tricks, let’s
start with the benefits of mixing with headphones. First of all, you don’t have to worry about
room acoustics. Now, I think it’s really important that you
do learn about room acoustics and ultimately you are working towards having a treated room,
you can’t beat that for a listening environment, but mixing on headphones allows you to bypass
the room completely which has a number of benefits. First of all, it means it’s more consistent. You can use headphones and a pair of headphones
are going to sound exactly the same in any room, on public transport, when you are traveling
wherever, on a plane, it’s going to sound the same. That gives you consistency. So once you’ve learned one pair of headphones,
you know now a mix could sound. Now, another benefit is that it’s actually
easier to hear subtleties. So when you are new to mixing, sometimes it’s
really hard to hear what you are doing; and when you are loading up on EQ or a compressor,
you are changing the settings but you can’t actually hear what’s going on and you are
not sure if you are doing the right thing or not. Well, headphones can help with that, because
it’s kind of like zooming in, it helps you to focus on those smaller subtleties. Now, of course, two more huge benefits of
headphones are A, they are affordable compared to treating a room, first we got to find a
room to build a studio and then you’ve got to treat it, you will spend time and money
on that and then you’ve got a bunch of studio monitors, which can cost thousands whereas
headphones can cost $100, $200 and the best headphones in the world in my opinion, the
Sennheiser HD 600s are only $500-$600, and finally they are portable, you can mix on
the go, you can mix in someone else’s home, you can mix on the plane, you can mix on public
transport, you can mix anywhere just with a set of headphones and a laptop. Okay, so maybe you are sold on the benefits,
but what about mixing with headphones versus monitors? So here’s the way I see it. Monitors vary dramatically. Depending on the room, the monitors you are
using, the acoustics of that room, you could go from anywhere from really poor, a really
bad mixing environment to a perfect mixing environment; theoretically, you could have
the perfect environment. So you’ve got this whole range of poor to
perfect, whereas headphones just kind of consistently sit around okay to good. They are here, so this is all studio monitors,
headphones, they are just consistent. So if you have a really poor mixing environment,
somewhere down here, maybe you haven’t acoustically treated your studio or you are limited to
a certain room in your home that sounds bad and you can’t add treatment, well, then headphones
are going to be an improvement on that environment; whereas ultimately what you are working towards
is having an environment that’s better than mixing on headphones, a treated room with
good monitors and a good acoustic environment, because headphones are kind of limited, they
are just stuck here. So you just need to think, am I at the bottom
end of the scale and are headphones going to be an improvement or am I at the top end
of the scale and headphones are still a useful tool that you are probably going to spend
more time mixing on your monitors. So, the end goal is to have an acoustically
treated room with a good set of monitors. But if that’s not possible, whether you can’t
afford it, you don’t have the space for that, or you are just working towards that, but
right now you don’t have that, then mixing with headphones is an incredibly useful technique
for improving your mixes and making sure they translate well, they sound clean and professional. And if you are mixing in a bad room and you
are not using headphones at least in some part of your workflow, then you are missing
out big time. So, now let’s go through those 5 secret weapons
for mixing with headphones that ensure that mixing becomes easier, that your mixes sound
good everywhere and that you actually enjoy the mixing process. So secret weapon number 1 is to use dedicated
mixing headphones. Now, you could use affordable headphones,
you could use any pair of headphones. But if you use dedicated mixing headphones,
ideally open back headphones, you are going to get a much flatter response, you don’t
have these big peaks and troughs, it’s more even. That’s just going to make the mixing process
so much easier in the same way expensive monitors sound better than poor monitors, expensive
headphones are going out to sound better but also be much easier to mix on than affordable
headphones. So, if you are going to be mixing on headphones
for the majority of the mix, it’s worth spending a bit more money on to get a set of dedicated
mixing headphones instead of consumer or hi-fi headphones. Personally, I love the Sennheiser HD 600s,
they are my go-to, they are what I mix on a lot of the time and I also love the Sony
MDR 7506 which are slightly more affordable, [inaudible 00:05:37] just to check my mixes. Honestly, it doesn’t matter what module you
use or even how much you spend. As long as you get headphones that are designed
for use in a studio and then learn them, that’s the main thing here. Listen to loads of music on them, use them
all the time until you really get to know them and truly understand them and that’s
going to get you way further than anything else. Secret weapon number 2 is using reference
tracks, because on headphones sometimes it’s different, if you are used to mixing on monitors
or if you are using a new set of headphones, you need a way to calibrate your ears and
a point of reference, that’s what reference tracks are. So load up a professional release, import
a professional track into your door and put three to five ideally, you want to have at
least three so you are not tempted to copy one track. Or even just check tracks on Spotify, on Google
Play, wherever, just use reference tracks, compare your mix to them, listen to the panning,
the low end, the top end, the volume balance, everything, focus on individual elements and
use that to guide you through the mixing process and to help you decide how much low end should
that be, how loud should the bass guitar be, how loud should the snare be, etc., etc.,
etc. because with headphones, sometimes panning can sound a bit weird. You might not be used to hearing hard left
and hard right panning on headphones, it’d kind of unnatural, but when you check your
references, what you will realize is that everything does it, all professional tracks
use some form of panning and you need to get used to hearing that on headphones. So make sure you use references. Secret weapon number 3 is to check your mix
on speakers. Now, this seems counterintuitive, we are talking
about mixing with headphones here, but there are a few things that are more difficult to
do on headphones. For example, panning and also space, when
you are trying to dial in your reverb, your delay and your stereo effects, sometimes it’s
difficult to do on headphones. So you can just flick over to suppress, they
don’t have to be monitors, it could be small computer speakers, it could be hi-fi speakers,
or you just need to balance your mix and go and check it in the car, check on your hi-fi,
just make sure you listen to it on some speakers to look for errors and ideally use speakers
for the very end of the process for tweaking your panning and your effects. Secret weapon number 4 is to mix at low volumes. Ear fatigue is much more of a problem when
it comes to headphones because you are playing audio directly into your ears. And if you turn them up, which a lot of people
are tempted to do with headphones, it’s going to very quickly lead to ear fatigue. So, use a similar philosophy to mix with monitors. You should be mixing at around speaking level,
conversational speaking level, that’s the kind of volume you want to be mixing at. If you can’t have a conversation with someone
while you’ve got your headphones on, they are too loud and that’s a good test, even
if you are on your own. Put on your headphones, start talking out
loud… [Music Being Played 00:08:14] Can you hear yourself? If not, they are probably too loud. Just keep it really low, as low as you can
really ideally while still be able to hear everything. Now, you can still turn it up every now and
then to check for low end, turn it down to see what sticks out, ideally the vocals just
stick out more at lower volumes, and you can use it as a tool, but for most of the mix
session you want to be at a very comfortable low level, really low. And it’s probably going to be lower than you
think, but ultimately it’s going to help you to improve your hearing, it’s going to prevent
ear fatigue and it’s going to allow you to mix for longer and for your mixes to sound
better as an end result. And then finally secret weapon number 5 is
using specialized tools. Now, using all of those four tips, you can
make mixes that sound awesome, mixes that translate, it’s going to make mixing easier
by using headphones, all of those benefits, but this is really the icing on the cake,
number 5, which is using tools like Sonarworks Reference, I love this software, it just calibrates
to your headphones, you put in what model of headphones you have, it calibrates them,
so you’ve got a perfectly flat response. And straightaway, your headphones are pretty
much flat and that’s going to help you to translate far better when you take those mixes
out into the real world because you’ve mixed them on a flat set of headphones. So Sonarworks Reference, awesome for dealing
with the frequency, spectrum and frequency balance, but then the second tool I love to
use is Waves Nx and this is a slightly different mixing tool for headphones. What Waves Nx does is replicates the experience
of listening on speakers. So, it puts you in a virtual room and you
get crossovers, so you can hear what’s coming up on the right ear and your left ear like
you would in real life, and it also recreates a natural space with a bit of reverb. And this really helps for adjusting the panning,
for adjusting the effects, those things I said earlier were more difficult on headphones. When you load up Waves Nx you can kind of
recreate that experience of listening on speakers. So then, you can check your mix on speakers
without having to use speakers. So, these two tools in combination, Sonarworks
Reference and on the whole time and then Waves Nx just every now and then or towards the
end to check your panning and check your effects and your depth and stuff like that, two very,
very useful tools that are going to help you take your headphone mixing game to the next
level. So there you go, 5 secret weapons for mixing
with headphones. Now, mixing on headphones is quite different
to mixing with monitors. So you need to actually apply these 5 tips
and make sure you remember them. And to help you with that, I’ve put together
a free mixing with headphones cheat sheet that includes these 5 tips and some more tips
just to remind you, to guide you through that process. You can use it, reference it when you are
mixing on headphones to make sure your mixes sound awesome every single time. It’s completely free, there’s a link in the
description below or on screen now. So I want to hear from you. Do you mix on headphones? Is that your main mixing system? Or do you mix on monitors? Which do you spend more time on – headphones
or monitors? Just leave a comment below with just one of
those words. I look forward to seeing what the ratio is,
how many people are monitors, how many are headphones, and that’s it from me. So I will see you same time, same place next
week and remember, create regardless.

100 thoughts on “Mixing with Headphones: 5 Tricks for Radio-Ready Mixes | musicianonamission.com – Mix School #40

  1. I notice whenever i listen to mixes i made on headphones on monitors the reverb is WAY to loud. But it sounds fine in the headphones. Any tips for that?

  2. If you have like a Lenovo laptop it doesn't matter what headphones you plug in. The soundcard on Lenovo is so shitty you can't hear shit.

  3. Mixing on headphones is a terrible idea… if you're using shitty headphones or you don't know how they respond to EVERY frequency. Getting a fancy pair of headphones isn't going to magically solve your mixing issues, learning how your headphones respond is.

  4. Headphones are cheaper so I always use them, but maybe I'll buy studio monitors in the future. I've got Audio Technica M50x

  5. Great advice again Rob! Thanks!
    I mostly mix on headphones. My first years with AKG240, recently I bought DT 990pro, and it makes a big difference
    Now I can hear everything much cleaner and easier, the only downside is perharps the bass that is to high in these headphones.

  6. I don't think headphones are stuck at just being "ok" for mixing. I use Audeze LCD-X and honestly they're up there with a high end monitors in a professionally treated room. They still have some short comings that monitors don't have but nothing that can't be easily dealt with.

  7. I mix predominantly on speakers (JBL LSR305) and check mixes on headphones (DT770) and phone speakers. Knowing what your sound sources sound like is important.

  8. Lately I’ve been doing most of the mix on phones… I use an AKG open back (299.00) because my room is not conducive to mixing… and my mixes now translate a lot better and I take less time to mix

  9. I love using headphones for the control. Especially if it's a song that has many instruments, vocals, etc…

    Side note…I've heard of professionals using extremely cheap headphones from time to time. I was told this helps in some ways. Have you ever heard of this before? What are your thoughts on this?

  10. Honestly, I kind of use both, but none of that matters more than the fact that I have not used reference tracks during the process. Yes Nube Me. But all of that has changed, as of this video.

  11. We've seen amputees climb mountains, drive cars, and change baby diapers, so for those saying that you can't get a proper mix using headphones… Well lets just say that life has already proven otherwise.

  12. I see how it might be important to invest in sonarworks headphone edition since studio headphones tend to miss out on the lower frequencies. I haven't bought the software yet, but i think i have to. 🙂

  13. why do u prefer the HD 600 over the HD700 (i got) or the new HD 800 (s) ?
    btw to the topic, i think any professional has to use both, he cant just mix without at least checking the exact stereo spread and small details on headphones

  14. I actually experienced #3 by myself recently. I was mixing a track with my sennheiser headphones, which are pretty flat by default, and i thought it sounded awesome. About half way through i decided to switch to my speakers and i kid you not, it was the worst mix that i've ever heared. So yeah, of all the tips in the video, this is the one you should absolutely not underestimate. Maybe even listen to your mix with you phone at times to see how it sounds in mono with lower quality speakers, that can also help wonders.

  15. "Use dedicated mixing headphones" ..shows Beats for a closed back example. Just ribbing ya, good tips! Except for that one 😉

  16. Because I work in a less than perfect acoustic environment, I only mix on headphones – Sennheiser HD650. It takes the room out of the equation.

  17. I mix using Audio Technica M50x, they're quite good. I sold my monitors so don't have much choice until I get a new pair. Try to have a few of your favourite songs at hand to compare the mix and dynamics and give your ears rest. Then listen to your mix on different systems. Sleeping on it works too, the next day you always hear something different and have fresh ideas

  18. I never knew about mixing on headphones, till about two weeks ago  in Audiio Issues.  I was shocked,  real important information. I find it easy to grasp. You going out of the way to make me know and put it to practice.  WOW FACTOR to me , big up BRETHREN, Patricia Ellis here again.

  19. Very good point. Besides most of the time your audience is using "earbuds" to listen to music anyway so why not start with that in mind. I do highly recommend that you know the eq curve of the pair you choose because some headphones have hipped low end or high end with will effect the final product and will not translate well in other listening environments.

  20. Yo, suscribed now!
    GUYS I'm buying some budget headphones and my choices are:
    ATH-M40x or HD 579… Which one u recommend?
    Great channel.

  21. What's your take on over/on ear headphones like the Sennheiser's you use versus ear buds? I have a some cheap Phillips buds that are some of the best sounding (consumer) ear buds I've ever heard and will tend to mix with those if I mix with headphones. Over/on ear phones just feel bulky compared to buds – as far as mixing on the go.

  22. Don't most people listen to music through headphones now? Aside from discos, obviously. Usually when I see people listening to music through speakers, it's a background noise while they work – hearing, not listening.

    So it makes sense to listen when mixing as your audience will listen.

  23. The most importantly believe is a reference song. and like you said use low volume, iI like to lower the volume gradually as i listen to a rough mix. what ever disappears in the mix must be raised up. Here is another trick i use=====when you raise a track that is to soft in the mix====do it .5 decibels at at time=1/2 decibel at a time un til you reach the proper level ! This way i eliminates going form to soft to too loud ! Also rolling of your vocals at about 200 H Z on the lows and about 2000 Hz roll of so the vocals on the high end eliminates making the vocals sounding to bass or to treblely .!…If you can isolate your favorite vocalist tract an a hit song . ! A part of a song on a hit record when it is only the vocalist singing then you can put it through for instance in pro Logic by Apple….use the channel E Q frequency analyzer to see where the vocal track rolls of and any details in the E Q use for the vocal . Also Peo Logic has a speacial E Q that is called "MATCH E Q that does the math to match the E Q of your reference track…I hope this adds to your info that was very helpful. Thank you my good man for a great video ! Best wishes from Lenny Luzitano. My songs are on you tube and ReverbNation/ Lenny Luzitano .

  24. Now that I am getting better at mixing and mastering i intend to remix and remaster some of my song on You Tube and reverbnation/Lenny Luzitano. ! Thank for sharing your valuable knowledge. My first album was recorded and mixed on a two inch tape machine at Normandy sound 25 Market st. Warren Rhode Island ! It is now called Trident Studio with "Phil Green" Platinum record engineer ! My Second album was recorded and mixed on my iMac with Prologic soft ware by Apple . I am amazed how good it sounds even though it is digital instead of analog !

  25. For my budget home studio I like I like to mainly mix on near fields, I check mix on headphones and in car, and finally on crappy speakers that attach to someone's phone. My ears hear more stereo detail on headphones.

  26. Great stuff as always. I am definitely getting those two plugins! I spend more time on my headphones even though I have the Adam A7Xs, but that's just because I haven't treated my room yet. I will be doing that as soon as I can. What do you think about the Sennheiser HD 650s? Thanks!

  27. I highly recommend mixing with headphones for the reasons Graham points out and others. One thing with which a lot of the people I know who have been mixing with monitors for years struggle is they can't feel the vibrations in their bodies. They have become very reliant on the kinesthetics of what the monitors are producing, not just the sound they are hearing. This is a big hurdle, since EVERY good mixing/mastering engineer that every known or heard talk says the same thing when they get a good sound: "That feels right. Right about there." They never say it "sounds" right. And I mean never. And I listen to the sensory predicates in people's language carefully, as it was part of my profession for years. Good music is ultimately about how it makes us feel, so these things can be very difficult to separate for people at first. I recommend switching back and forth while working until you've calibrated yourself to the headphones.

    As far as calibration goes, I could really use some advice. I use Sonarworks Reference to calibrate my headphones and Waves NX to simulate a room. This plugin is so good, I've compromised my boycott of Waves that is based on both practical and very deep ethical concerns, which is source of great conflict for me. There's a lot of talk about and tools for calibrating a room or your devices. However, all these calibration methods are purely objective, meaning they are using a microphone to make the adjustments, not your ears. This is the most important factor, AFA I'm concerned. Everyone has unique hearing which even varies from ear to ear. My left ear canal is shaped very differently to my right, so bass has to come into it at a different angle for me to hear it the same way. So, I'm on a quest to find the best way to make an EQ calibration curve for each ear. I've been running into some questions along the way, like what should I use as a calibration tool? Pink noise seemed the obvious choice, but when I run it through different analysers, I get different results. For instance, FabFilter Pro-Q2 shows the low end having a lot less amplitude than the high end, but HOFA's IQ Analyser (which analyses energy, not just amplitude) shows it as being flat. The other problem with pink noise is isolating the frequency band I'm adjusting. Pro-Q2 is a great EQ that will easily let me do a stereo curve, but it's soloing feature requires you hold the solo button, and while you can make adjustment to gain by dragging up and down while soloing, only frequency changes are visible and stay where you've put them after you release the solo button. mynoise.net's grey noise generator is the only tool I know of that allows you to do this easily by soloing each of 10 bands of pink noise while you adjust, but I'm not sure how to translate this to an EQ. If I write down the dB values, they could conceivably be entered into an EQ, but will they really translate?, Each EQ is using a unique algorithm, so there are all kinds of factors like band crossover, EQ particulars, etc. that come into play. It starts to get daunting just trying to think of a way to do this.

    So, it seems using tones would be another option. But how many? If I or someone else has a deficiency or sensitivity in a particular band, just how isolated could that be? If anyone has any suggestions as to how I could do this in a reliable, efficient way such that what I do could be something that could be easily made useful to the whole mixing community, I would really appreciate the suggestions.

    Thank you!

  28. Great video! Tips 1 and 5 are related. If you choose your headphones based on how much better the bass sounds in them or because the vocals are clearer, you will end up mixing with less bass or a big trough in the vocal range because your headphones are lying to you about how the mix sounds. Mixing headphones are essential because they are designed with the intention of coloring the sound as little as possible. If you can add a plugin that can flatten the headphone's response, all the better, but best is to start with something that wasn't designed for mass-market appeal with a built-in "disco smile" response.

  29. I mix on headphones. (Actually, earbuds just now, but, uh…I'm working on fixing that.) Given that I'm a night owl, I think the neighbors appreciate this choice, lol, even if I have to hope my earbuds aren't TOO awful.

  30. I never mix on phones but I am going to try to do it with your advise and give it much more concentration .. Thanks

  31. I recently bought a senheiser hd6 mix. how well can I trust this to mix on these headphones?

    I also have genelec studio monitors

  32. I'd think using both is ideal. Some mixing only on speakers also miss detail and finer balance. Like monitors for the whole and headphones for finer elements. I would say that bad elements are really obvious on speakers, wheras its kind of fine listening to an unmixed track on cans without thinking its terrible, so that definitely throws things off….You can kind of get round that just using any old hifi playback to test it once in while, and various stereo analysers/crossfeed/simulators.

  33. While tracking, headphones are my choice. It lets me to monitor the instrument that’s being recorded, at a bit higher volume, without energizing my room.

    While mixing, I prefer to jump around to different monitors, headphones, and EarPods. And of course no mix would be complete without the good old, car test. It’s tradition. 🙂

    Thanks for another great video. Cheers!
    – Tim

  34. Great video! Don't let somebody tell you can't mix on headphones. So many DJ's on the road mix their track entirely on headphones.

  35. I only use headphone for my mixes (AKG) and get Sonicworks References 4 VST to get the correct flat response for your set of cans. Check my latest track that was done on phones https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=46Z-6eZ9_VE

  36. I mix on headphones most of the time as my room acoustics are appalling and at this stage are the most affordable option. I follow up with the car test, ear buds, Hi-Fi etc. Waves NX (on all the time) works really well for me.

  37. I did a 21 song punk/ska/various Christmas album entirely on headphones. My control room wasn't treated properly and using headphones the end result turned out fantastic.

  38. I usually use my headphones as a reference for my monitor mixes and vice versa. Searching for the mix that works on both. One of the tools thats worth mentioning is 'Tonal control balance'. Analyze the album or track of your (p)reference, and get a visual of how your track 'sits' eq-wise in the analyzed genre. Very handy!

  39. Rob, when you mix with the Senheiser HD 600s, do you use an amp, or do you listen directly from your computer?

  40. always headphones user here. audio technica ath-m50. what a revelation. producing and especially listening to music. took me to the next level.

  41. I use 70% of the time the headphones. It really helped me achieving better results. It is very important to keep the listening volume level as low as possible

  42. I mix on Sennheiser HD 600s, custom calibrated with Sonarworks. I also use Waves NX. It's nice to hear I'm not totally off base!

  43. Very helpful video. This is the second I have watched of yours and both were excellent. Down to earth, keep it simple, relaxed, insightful, informed. Thank you for sharing.

  44. Great tips here! Ever since I got my M50s I've been loving them and after years I learned their strengths and now they're my main mixing tool. It's always good to reference on other devices as you pointed out, but I will mix on headphones 80% of the time!

  45. I live in an apartment that is not acoustically treated (apartment design wise/studio design wise) and I use DT 990 Pro open back headphones with Sonarworks calibration. Its a great start in my opinion for an artist that makes, mixes and masters their own work. With your helpful tutorials about everything ranging from EQ to compression ill be able to release my ''first project'' in June (2019)!

  46. I have Mackie studio monitors, but since my house is the absolute worst environment to mix in, I use AKG Q701's to mix with. It was a toss up between those and Sen 650. I kept reading about the senn vail, where they sound like listening to a speaker with a cloth covering them. Since I notice alot of 650 users here, anyone else experience that? I've never listened to them, but now I'm 2nd guessing my purchase. Any thoughts on mixing with q701's vs 650's?

  47. Thank you for such a great tips on music production! I'm a beginner in mixing and that's very helpful to me! Thank you!

  48. Headphones: Sennheiser HD25 C ll
    Although after your good advice I have just invested in a pair of Sennheiser HD600s. I'm looking forward to hearing how they sound 🙂
    Cheers for the video Rob.

  49. I have always used headphones but monitors more. I like to check both along with a reference track. Listening back in the car after in my opinion along with other things like phone speaker for sure, is a great way to hear!! I need to take your advice on trying to listen at lower volume cause I know I get ear fatigue fast!! Great job on video!

  50. headphones, since neurotic neighbours and share-house 😉 if teh mix sounds ok on the 990, it sounds alright in a studio. just hope the phonon smb get me better. thx for your videos mate. youre awesome!

  51. For the best possible mixes, you need to listen to different speakers, headphones, earphones and room environments. Also listen to different volumes.

  52. Also, it is crucial to calibrate your headphones, beside ears. Or manual calibration, or using Reference 4 (like mentioned). Everything you need is to find on the internet frequency response graph for your particular headphones, if you calibrate them manually, like I did.

  53. Usually just monitors. Hardly ever use headphones unless live tracking. I'm really interested in the #5 part where you mention using those plug-in's. Thanks.

  54. I've been producing on headphones for decades only. I've never used monitors. I do like it but I'm ready to try some monitors

  55. Mixing and Mastering is a real nightmare for any msucian
    Big Like and a Big Sub to this great guy 🙂 Man you dont have any Idea how much you helped me yesterday I was watching your video about mixing with Reverb and I just finished a deep house track I was about to give up cause the sound was crap Im telling you this while I have almost 15 years doing music without any good result and booom I was practising till 3 am Lol and the result was awesome I can say I Imbroved my mixing Level counting on your big golden lessons to 50 percent in 1 night and I was 10 percent your my hero and since I mix with headphones this new lesson was also a golden one very big thanks Mr Rob
    and keep this great work peace 🙂 .

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