Old versionsSee all
Acoustica MP3 Audio Mixer is an intuitive and easy-to-use tool to help you create your own sound mixes. Just load, drag and drop, or record as many audio files as you wish in MP3, WAV or WMA, arrange them in any order you like, move them from one side to the other of the screen to determine where you want them to start playing, add fade-ins and fade-outs, change their volume and pitch… and make your own original mixes with just a few clicks!
You can add individual audio files or a whole collection of sounds . Acoustica MP3 Audio Mixer allows you to create your own Sound Groups for those partial mixes that you would like to use in future projects. You can also load a CBS, M3U or PLS playlist with all your favourite sounds. Every track will be displayed separately on the screen and you will be able to edit each one of them until they sound just right.
Place on the left hand side of your screen the sounds you want to be played first, and move to the right those you want to hear later in the mix. Simply click on the sound and drag it with your mouse to where you want it to be. You can also cut, copy and paste your sound files, selecting those bits you want to be repeated or editing out those sound effects you do not need. You can add fade-in and fade-out effects in any of the sound files, anywhere in the sound file, and in a very intuitive way, just by placing with your mouse pivot points exactly where you want the sound to start going up or down. You can also change the pitch of any sound, giving you the chance to speed up or slow down any song or sound effect. Finally, you may add a voiceover or any other external sound by recording them on the fly using your line-in, microphone or CD.
You can then export your mixes as a single file in MP3, WAV, WMA or RealAudio G2, or as multiple WAV files to use in future mixes.
- Extremely intuitive graphical interface
- Editing options are clear and easy to implement
- Results are seen and heard immediately, which makes editing faster and clearer
- Enlargement of graphic wave signals produces poor quality results, making some editing tools less accurate