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Kinetic Brass Plus by Kirk Hunter Studios Review

Prepare yourself to advance your music with Kinetic Brass Plus! With no prior knowledge of music theory required, you can easily construct intricate patterns using this sophisticated brass instrument. Also, it is currently available for $99 rather than the usual $249 price, for a limited time only!

You’ll gain access to more than 2,000 samples and 15 approaches with Kinetic Brass Plus, all of which are intended to help you produce the ideal sound for your song. Also, you’ll get an authentic sound that’s simple to use and accurate thanks to the most recent hybrid modeling technology.

You receive the whole brass section with Kinetic in a single instrument (Trumpets, French Horns, Trombones and Tubas). Each piece of the timeline is given to you separately. Each timeline can be divided into up to 4 “regions,” each of which has 64 note or rest occurrences. Also, if you hold down a single note or chord, each timeline can play a different rhythm, segment, or articulation!

Select from 41 brand-new and distinctive patterns in Kinetic Brass Plus or 30 entertaining settings in Kinetic Brass Original. Also, you can select any of the settings for each region separately if you really want to go wild. To put it another way, you could have the trumpets playing one preset, the French horns playing another, the trombones playing yet another, and the tubas playing yet another… ALL AT THE SAME TIME! Naturally, all of these patterns can be changed.

You can also load “perpetual motion” patterns from Kinetic Brass Original, which include a lot of helpful accents. These accents can be based on occurrences that happen every 2, 3, 4, or 6. You can also choose whether the accents are light, medium, or strong.

Four Trumpets, four French Horns, four Trombones, and two Tubas make up Kinetic Brass. Staccato, Marcato, and Portato are among the articulations offered. Each articulation also has the option of being “tightened or widened”. The First Presbyterian Church in Santa Monica, where renowned Los Angeles-based orchestras record and play, was used for the recording.