If only for a moment.....
And that's important, that all tools are just that ¬> tools.To be clear, just because someone is recording in an all digital format doesn't mean they have to use every digital tool at their disposal
I've never used autotune in my life and I have no intention of ever doing so. I'd rather get people hitting the notes and if we fall out, as has happened, well, I'll deal with the fall-out !Many artists choose to not use autotune, or even click tracks
My amps and preamp happen to be analog ~ I wouldn't swap them for anything.The tools used are a choice made by the artist, producer, and engineer
I'd bring my Akai DPS12i for the simple reason that it's what I know well and am used to.Ok.....you're allowed to go back in time to record Beethoven on piano. How cool! You can bring either an analog setup or a DAW / digital setup to do the recording...but not both. Which do you bring? Why?
Well, I can't deny that. I do like to debate. And 'argue' to all intents and purposes is just another word for 'debate'.I think you just like to debate/argue
I wasn't saying that this is what you were implying or stating. I was pushing back against what you did say, which was "recording analog is contributing to real old fashioned musicianship. As in get a guitar or two, a bass, drums, vocalist (s) to play and record music.Never was I implying that music should only be done with the whole band in the room
Yeah, you can do the same thing with digital, but old school lends itself to real musicians more."
I don't agree with that in and of itself and was using some olde-world examples to demonstrate that much of what is ascribed to be digital workflow and methods existed long before there was such a thing as digital.
It's not being argumentative to point out that the old school doesn't necessarily lend itself to real musicians more.And that could be done analog or digital.