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Akai MPK Mini MK III **Limited Edition Grey**. Akai mpc beats academy

Do I REALLY NEED an MPC?

I’ve been browsing and getting involved, reading various Комментарии и мнения владельцев across this site and an many others for too long now.

I’ve been using FL Studio forever. Like literally forever. I’m reasonably comfortable with it. Too comfortable, probably.

So I’m solely a sample based producer. I’m all about the sampled beats. As you know most producers worth their salt that do the same have an MPC, of sorts. I suppose I’ve gotten by with the DAW setup and been pretty happy with my outcomes, on the most part. However after a daddy duties induced hiatus of 5 years I’m now looking to produce beats again, consistently, put out vinyl on regular basis, and supply as many MC’s as I can with some background noise! I want to have the right setup.

I keep asking myself (mainly when I get roped into watching an MPC video) do I need an MPC? Am I holding myself back? am I affecting my workflow?

I’ve looked at the MPC One for a while and talked myself down alot. I’ve then looked at entry level MPD’s. I’ve been okay and not been dragged into them, however I keep looking at the MPC Studio. and it’s a nice price bracket too. I’ll forgive myself if it sits gathering a little dust, however I actually think the more I look at it the more it appeals and I should just make the step.

For reference. I currently use Slice X or Fruity Slicer to chop and then use my AKAI MPK Mini and I’m actually using the keys as my pads.

Any help, input, telling me my current setup is fine would be much appreciated.

MPC Studio

www.akaipro.com

OGBama

Big Clit Energy

I @hosie think your current setup is fine as I too have an MPK Mini MK3 but I use mine w/MPC 2 software as I keep my setup simple. You mentioned wanting to release vinyl, try Qrates for that.

“I don’t think I’ve ever approached this business as being a woman in it.” MC Lyte

“Do sharks complain about Monday? No. They’re up early. Biting stuff. Chasing shit. Being scary. reminding everyone they’re a fucking shark.” Leesa Brunson

thedreampolice

A backwards poet writes inverse.

Plenty of top end producers are all in the box. You absolutely do not need hardware whatsoever. Even a few beats on Kendrick’s “damn” where all made on an iPhone. It’s literally only about results. Now if you want to get away from the computer and use an mpc as a unique musical instrument that’s a whole other thing. I work on computers all day so not using a computer to make music can be nice. But then half the time I will just use a pen and paper. Fl studio is also a very powerful program that can do some things other DAWS can’t, so it may be worth investing the time to get to know it even better.

Fade

The Beat Strangler

@hosie I know what you’re saying. I sort of went down that same route just a few years ago. I started with just hardware in the 90s then went onto just software for many years but eventually I grew tired of staring at a screen.

So when Maschine came out it was a great way to bridge the softwarehardware issue. I used Maschine for many years but then I was plagued by their shitty workmanship on the MK1 and MK2, so I decided to move on.

I kept looking for a simple controller, and I LOOKED all over. Couldn’t find anything I wanted because the controllers were either not what I wanted or I was worried about the build quality. The more I looked, I realized that an old school MPC would do the trick. I got an MPC 2500 with JJOS.

So now I’m using the 2500 all the time and I love it. I always mix in my DAW but for sampling and making beats, it’s just the MPC.

I don’t know if you want to look at an old school MPC but it’s worth considering. But if you want something to go with software, there’s tons of controllers. The MPC Studio looks good, I checked that along with the MPD218, both look solid but I just wasn’t crazy about the MPC software. I would rather a simple controller to go with Ableton or Studio One.

Are you looking to ditch Fruity and just use the MPC software? Or is it whatever software a controller comes with? Or do you want to go with just standalone hardware?

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2GooD Productions

Im back

firstly I would say NO, you dont NEED it. You have everything you already need. You say you are very familiar with FL Studio, maybe you are getting a bit bored and want to try something new. Changing things up isnt always a bad idea, it can bring new excitement and enthusiasm, different workflows, it can make things interesting again. My switch from Reason to Cubase was the best switch I ever made, then used fl studio for a while. It does have some limits with sampling, and I can see where switching to something else could benefit. Its why I went back to cubase, its far easier and cleaner to work with audio. It could help you in regards to sampling, but they arent cheap, nothing is in music, for the style of music Ive heard you on, I would say it could be worthwhile, but you dont NEED it.

Im here to smoke weed and kick ass, and Im all out of weed.

thedreampolice

A backwards poet writes inverse.

Like Fade I also have a 2500, I had a 2000 forever but god that thing Is SLOW. I actually love Maschine and have one of those as well. But an old school 2500 can take you pretty far. Honestly though just fl, reason or live with a controller is more than enough.

hosie

Thanks for the quick and in-depth replies you guys. Much appreciated!

Thanks @OGBama I wasn’t aware of Qrates. Looks really interesting.

@thedreampolice Thanks. I know what you’re saying regards the end result but I actually do get a buzz out of making music. I’m currently in the zone of “kids are sleeping, pour coffee, lights dimmed, candles burning, headphones on”. I get right into the vibe of it. The standalone music centre doesn’t really appeal to me at the moment. Perhaps later down the line if I end up going live but I suspect at my grand ole age of 37 that I’ll be doing that. @Fade I do love FL Studio and believe it only gets better with every update. I want my MPC / hardware to definitely sync with it.

@Fade I’m the same dude. I spent so long researching. I’m still very much old school and stuck in my ways. I considered so many older models. but then I thought that might actually hold me back and the chances of updates and syncing with my current setup were probably highly unlikely. Besides I have so little free time these days that any time I do get I like to be productive and as creative as possible. Thanks for the insight as always dude!

@2GooD Productions I don’t know about getting bored. I’ve came in quite fresh to the new FL and I’m enjoying it. I think I’m more concerned about not being as productive or creative as I can be. If there’s a quicker / better way to achieve what I’m already doing I’d like to get it and not feel like I’m wasting time I don’t have to be. Thanks for being the first person to say don’t get it. I fear I may disappoint you!

Guys, to put you in the picture. The MPC Studio is the entry level MPC. It’s the cheapest. I feel like it’s me dipping my toe in. If I like it and it works as I think it will I can see me having no hesitation in upgrading quite quickly. The Studio generally churns out at around £200-£230 and there’s a local place doing a sale of it at £160. For me that’s buttons for a a device like that and I can see me picking it up at the weekend. I will keep you all posted. Thank you very much for all the input and feedback!

Akai MPK Mini MK III Limited Edition Grey

Your entry-point into a world of pro production starts here. Introducing the MPK mini mk3, the third iteration of the world’s legendary best-selling mini keyboard controller that redefined how a generation of creators makes music.

  • 25 Mini Keys Featuring New Keybed Technology
  • Brilliant OLED Display for Immediate Parameter Feedback
  • 8 MPC Performance Pads w/ Note Repeat and Full Level in two banks (16 total)
  • 8 Endless Knobs to tweak your software parameters
  • 4-way Joystick for Pitch Modulation Control
  • Class-Compliant USB Connectivity
  • Built-in Arpeggiator
  • Sustain Pedal Input Jack
  • Superior, Sturdy Design Build

Everything the modern producer demands is here: Universal compatibility for instant integration with your favorite host music production application; it’s compact size makes it an ideal travel companion; its arsenal of pads and assignable controls let you take complete command of every aspect of your production; the new Gen 2 enhanced dynamic keybed guarantees your performance is captured with every subtle infection of your delivery.

For the beginner, MPK mini is a complete package with every tool you need to create hit songs from the get-go. For the working professional, MPK mini is the ultimate musical Swiss Army knife, ready to deliver on any musical task. Every song starts somewhere, so rid yourself of any roadblocks by starting your next hit with MPK mini.

ULTIMATE PERFORMER

New to MPK mini is a reimagined Gen 2 enhanced dynamic keybed, delivering a piano key performance fit for the world’s finest keyboard players. From grand pianos to searing synth leads and lush electric pianos, this keybed guarantess to get the best out of any playing style and virtual instrument.

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akai, mini, limited, edition, grey, beats

MPC PAD POWER

Add that human touch to your drum tracks with 8 pads pulled right from our flagship MPC series. These bankable velocity-sensitive backlit MPC pads deliver the perfect touch for precise drumming and melodic sample playback that even the most demanding performers will find unmatched.

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Your journey to a hit song starts with MPK mini and the Complete Music Production Starter Kit is the roadmap to your destination. Start with a DAW based on the legendary MPC workflow, add in drum and sample expansion packs that the industry pros use, and top it off with the most versatile virtual plugin instruments available today, the possibilities are endless. Pump out the summer party anthem of the year, craft the next ballad to touch hearts worldwide or develop the soundtrack to a generation. MPK mini gives you all the tools to reach whatever level of success you set out to attain. Featured software includes MPC Beats, AIR Hybrid, Mini Grand, Velvet and assorted MPC expansion packs.

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MPC BEATS SOFTWARE

Whatever you set out to achieve MPC Beats will get you started. Incorporating the finest parts of the legendary MPC workflow. MPC Beats features all the essential tools for pro production. Edit samples, mixdown your tracks with world class audio effects, find any sound with the same synth engines found on our legendary MPCs, record audio and much more.

SOUNDS

Feel confident in your productions with a sample collection from some of the finest sound designers in the music production game, including F9 Instruments, Decap, Sample Tools by Cr2, MSX Sound Design and much more. Everything you need is here: Premium and versatile kick drums, snares, 808s, melodic loops, and must-have keygroup instruments for any melodic line imaginable.

akai, mini, limited, edition, grey, beats

akai, mini, limited, edition, grey, beats

MPC BEATS ACADEMY

The MPC Beats Academy is your destination to learn the MPC workflow from start to finish. From making your first beat, to mixing and finalizing, down to exporting and sharing your music, the MPC Beats Academy will guide you through your music making journey on MPC Beats with your MPK mini.

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Akai Pro MPC Live II Review

The Akai Pro MPC Live II is a small, well-built, professional music making machine, with everything you need in one box – even battery and speaker. You can use it to make beats, chop up and play with samples, and then assemble your “scenes” into finished tracks. It has a port for attaching a high-capacity SATA drive underneath, a phono input for plugging in a turntable for sampling, and all the plugins, sounds and more you’d expect with any DAW – all without the laptop. The learning curve feels steep, though, and for making full tracks, most people will still find a laptop easier – which is why it works with MPC Beats and Ableton Live, too.

Akai Pro MPC Live II

  • Product type: All-in-one music workstation
  • Launched: May 2020
  • Power: Mains/battery
  • Size: 411.5 x 243.8 x 45.7 mm
  • Weight: 3.38 kg

First Impressions / Setting up

Ever fancied buying an all-in-one music production centre to start making your own tracks?

Maybe you’re a fan of J Dilla, MadLib or other boom bap hip-hop artists, famous for chopping their samples up on MPC apps and hardware, and you’ve always wanted to buy a unit like this to have a go yourself.

After all, MPC has been there since the early days of hip hop.

Recently, though, the MPC Live II has upped Akai Pro’s game in this area.

With a unit like this, because you don’t have to use a laptop, you’re truly free to throw it in a bag and head off anywhere to make music – and yet you’ve got everything you need (sounds, samples, plugins and so on).

In the same way that DJs love Denon DJ’s little Prime GO for DJing, so it is with the Akai Pro MPC Live II – it’s the same mix of portable and professional.

Killer features on the MPC Live II include excellent integrated speakers (which they call “studio monitors”), and a phono-level line input on the back, for sampling from vinyl – with a portable turntable, this could be the ultimate portablism producer set-up for making music on the go.

Setting it up

So to start with, this unit immediately feels like a pro piece of kit.

It’s well built but not too heavy, and you get the choice of using headphones or the built-in speakers, for which there’s a switch.

The battery is fantastic – using it constantly with the speakers gives you five to six hours of play time, which is one long session of beat-making on the beach!

As you’re going to find out further on in this review, the MPC Live II is a fully fledged production centre, able to make music from first sample to finished track – so it’s good to see it’s got a slot for a SATA hard drive underneath.

Learn to make dance music with Digital DJ Tips: Dance Music Formula

All the knobs and buttons feel like they’re in exactly the right place (with some notable improvements over the MPC Live), and of course the full RGB Akai Pro pads are bright and responsive.

With everything charged and ready, I set about starting to make music with this…

Learning curve

At first, nothing here is intuitive.

Imagine having to learn MacOS or Windows, at the same time as Ableton Live, just to get started – that’s what it’s like trying to learn to use an all-in-one unit like this if you haven’t used one before.

Another analogy could be using a smartphone to do something creative for the first time, when you’ve never seen a smartphone before!

It’s not Akai Pro’s fault, and to their credit they have excellent video tutorials covering every aspect of the use of the unit, but the number of button presses, screens, sequences and so on you need to learn to get even simple things done will frustrate you at first.

Stick with it, though, and the fruits are there.

Basic jamming

For instance, a lot of people will want to use a device like this for chopping up tracks and jamming with samples and beats. And once you’ve learned how to do it, it’s really quick to just be jamming with a track that you love in this way.

I really loved a feature called “looper”, that lets you build a groove around a loop, by continually layering new sounds over the top as you go – this is addictive to use.

You can sample from a turntable via the built-in phono pre-amp, or do what I did and import tracks of your own from an SD card.

For example, my wife was playing some tunes in the car, when I heard Gladys Knight’s “Who Is She (And What Is She To You)”.

It’s one of those moments that we all have, when I thought, “Wow, there are so many great moments and samples in there – I’d love to chop that up!”

So when I got home, I got the track, put it on an SD card, put the SD card into the MPC Live II, and within seconds was sat in the garden using the built-in sampler to chop the track up and assign slices and samples to the different pads, for jamming – great fun.

Another way you can “load” this with sounds is to add some of Akai Pro’s Expansion Packs, giving you samples in many genres, often by established producers in those genres.

Structuring and mixing tracks

Of course, there’s a big difference between jamming with beats and samples and making songs, and this unit can help you with both.

Sure, it gives you the ability to jam, chop up samples, and have fun with your music away from any formal computer or studio setting, which is, as we have discussed, really cool.

But also, it is a completely pro unit able to assist you in producing full songs, without even going near a computer if you so wish, from start to finish.

Learn to make dance music with Digital DJ Tips: Dance Music Formula

Say you’ve built a few sequences – an intro, a chorus etc – just by jamming and having fun.

You can then assign those sequences to the pads, and then, rather than jamming with samples and beats, you’re jamming with the arrangement (like you would in Clip mode on Ableton Live).

Put the sequencer in Record mode, and from here you can build an arrangement of your track, live.

Then it’s on to Mix mode where you can tweak levels and apply plugins and effects globally, but also drill down to individual beats, and everything in-between, as you craft your final track.

There are a full range of plugins, effects and so on available to you – in short, the unit has a version of pretty much everything you’d find in a fully featured DAW.

In truth though, using such a small screen and workflow for these stages of song production would, to my mind, take a lot of dedication, and I can’t see many people choosing to work in this way.

Using it with a laptop

The final twist is that it can also be used with a laptop if you wish. Indeed, it may well be something on your list as a prerequisite for an all-in-one production unit like this: “What if I want to use laptop software too?”

The first way to use this with a laptop is with MPC Beats, a DAW from Akai Pro designed to work with MPC gear which has a well-featured free version to get you started. It’s basically a competitor to Ableton Live, Logic Pro and so on, and can be controlled from the MPC Live II.

If your first foray into making music was with the MPC Live II or other MPC hardware or apps, this software will feel natural to you as you switch from standalone unit to laptop and back again. The naming of things matches from hardware to software, and the integration is tight.

But it also works with the most popular dance music DAW, Ableton Live, via the Live Control option on the unit.

When working with Ableton Live, the screen becomes a representation of Ableton’s Clip view, and the unit operates as a Midi controller. It’s a little like Ableton’s Push II hardware, but with a touchscreen.

Conclusion

If you’ve read this far, you’re probably primarily a DJ, but you’re thinking of getting one of these, because it seems to offer an easy way to bring your ideas to life, in terms of making beats and chopping up samples.

And yes, it definitely is. It is absolutely the right tool to do that.

But it’s not as easy as you may think. You’ll definitely have to spend some time with it to even get anywhere. Do that, though, and you’ll soon be using it to sample beats, construct loop tracks and generally flex your groove-making muscles.

But that brings us to an important point: this unit is so much more than that. Indeed, it’d be quite an expensive purchase if you used it just to “play around” making beats.

You could justify the purchase by reminding yourself that as your music production skills grow, it’ll be many years before you need to buy any more kit (except maybe a Midi keyboard) – and again, that’s true.

But it’s worth considering that most producers opt to use a traditional DAW, for a reason.

While an experienced producer may immediately see the trade-offs you make when opting for a piece of portable gear like this, and be really excited about it, for most people, it still would be best to go down a more traditional route, at least first.

Learn to make dance music with Digital DJ Tips: Dance Music Formula

(To give you a DJ example, we love the Denon DJ Prime Go here at Digital DJ Tips, but we wouldn’t recommend it as a first DJ unit for a learner – it is too specialised.)

Learning to produce on more conventional gear would be easier, because ultimately a laptop is more comfortable for music making, and there is much more assistance out there for the established routes.

That said, the Akai Pro YouTube channel’s MPC Beats Academy does have an excellent playlist called MPC Live II, with 30 tutorials taking you from power-up to exporting your first tune.

If you’re prepared to roll your sleeves up and get stuck in, the workflow is all laid out for you there – just be aware that this isn’t the most common way people make tunes.

So while this unit won’t be for everyone, it does offer things no other gear does.

It’s truly portable, well made, has great speakers, room for a huge hard drive, a decent battery, and you can do everything on it from simple sampling to building loops to full-on production.

When it comes to jamming with the pads, it is hands-down more fun than studio software on a laptop. But don’t buy this JUST because you want a groove box – because frankly as a DJ, you could probably do that kind of thing at a push on your DJ gear.

Buy this because you want to make finished tracks, but for whatever reason really don’t want to do that (at least exclusively) by taking the traditional DAW route – or at least, you only want to use a DAW for the latter stages of the process.

Review: AKAI MPC Beats, The Free DAW For Everyone

Historically best known for its sampling and sequencing hardware, AKAI has in the last decade made great strides in developing the software side of its business, bringing its beat-making products to more or less whichever platform you prefer. The MPC software is its flagship recording and sequencing application. essentially a DAW in AKAI’s own style. and MPC Beats is the entry-level version, with many of its core features yet also completely free to use. You also don’t need to pair it with AKAI controllers if that’s your wish. it works with any MIDI input.

Up And Running

akai, mini, limited, edition, grey, beats

Installed on your Mac or PC, let’s first note the limitations of this free version. You get up to 8 MIDI tracks, 2 stereo audio tracks for recording and 4 send channels and 8 submix channels. You also get the AIR FX bundle of insert effects and AIR Bassline, Tubeline and TubeSynth plugins. The full MPC software, which costs around £193, has 128 MIDI and audio channels amongst other upgrades. Sometimes however, as many seasoned producers will attest, having some limitations can be a good thing. Having fewer tracks to work with can FOCUS your mind and push you to do more with less. And of course you can always upgrade if you feel the need.

akai, mini, limited, edition, grey, beats

Once you get started. there are a number of templates that use the several GB of sample content bundled with the DAW. you won’t particularly feel like this is an entry level application. It’s very much designed around the concept of AKAI’s 16-pad sequencers of course, and to that end it has a specific kind of workflow. Anyone coming from a lifetime of Logic or Cubase will recognise the piano roll, the sample editor and more, but have to adjust to a more pad-oriented approach to programming.

Navigation

If you are already in MPC world or indeed starting from scratch, the interface is very customisable and after a little learning, you will find your way around. The toolbar contains various view modes for maximising tasks like sequencing, pad mixing, sample editing and program editing. The windowing system means the various sections can display different parameters and tools. Occasionally these are accessed through quite small visual clues in menus and there’s a lot on offer, so you’ll need a little time to find your way around.

akai, mini, limited, edition, grey, beats

Once you do, the process of dropping samples onto pads, using Q-Link controls (when available), sample editing with the full range of commands on offer, recording audio, loading plug-ins and adding FX and mixing is much more powerful than you might expect. It feels like AKAI has included an awful lot of the tools from the full-fat version, but just limited the track count. Of course you can export not only as audio and MIDI but also as proprietary AKAI project format for use in MPC hardware and even as Ableton Live sets.

akai, mini, limited, edition, grey, beats

Conclusion

For someone who is relatively new to programming and production, this DAW might seem a little overwhelming at first. There is a lot of functionality on offer, and it’s a very different proposition to, say, GarageBand. This is a heavyweight MIDI production app that draws on AKAI’s history of pro audio development. That being said, it is free and works with any MIDI device you care to add (there’s a bunch of ready-supported and mapped models to choose templates for), so there’s really no reason not to try it out. It certainly provides excellent MIDI programming and performance tools, and could set you on your way to being a great MPC performer.

Price: Free.

Pros: Free! Very powerful MIDI programming and editing environment. Pad-focused workflow. Sample editing. Build kits easily. Audio recording capability. Many MIDI controllers supported with maps. Good bundled samples, kits and plugin effects and instruments.

Cons: It’s hard to have a pop at anything that’s free, but novice users should be willing to invest some time in learning the workflows and concepts here. it’s a powerful DAW.

Using MPC Beats and Reason in Pro Tools

Join Avid Audio Specialist Simon Sherbourne as he shows you how easy it is to use Reason and the MPC Beats in Pro Tools. These powerful music production tools seamlessly integrate directly with Pro Tools, giving you a powerful set of synthesizers, drum machines, samplers, and FX. Watch Now, and get your 90-day trial of Reason for free.

How to Use Reason and the MPC Beats in Pro Tools.

Over the years many people have been using the MPC Beats, and Reason Software for music production. These wonderful tools now integrate directly into Pro Tools as plugins, giving you a super powerful engine for music creation, drum sequencing, and sound design. Watch this tutorial video from Avid featuring Audio Specialists Simon Sherbourne.

Get your 90-day Free Trial of Reason by using the promo code: avid-reasonplus-90day-trial Go to: https://www.reasonstudios.com/plus and enter the promo code above

Video Tutorial: Using MPC Beats and Reason In Pro Tools

If you would like to attend our instructor-led live or live-online courses in Pro Tools and preparation for official Pro Tools Certification, feel free to call our offices at 888-277-0457 or visit our website at protoolstraining.com. Classes available nights, weekends and daytime, including beginner through Expert Level Certification in Music and Post Production. Courses include 101, 110, 201, 210M, 210P, 310M, 310P. ProMedia Training is the #1 Avid Pro Tools Official ALP Training Center in the U.S in number of students trained and certified. International Students welcome to our instructor-led, live online courses.

Find class reviews on our and Google Business Page.

Live Online and Hands-On, In Class Pro Tools Training Available.

Promedia Training offers Pro Tools Training, from beginner to advanced, including Avid Pro Tools Certification and is an official Avid Training Facility.Learn Recording, Editing and Mixing in Pro Tools and take your Music Production to the next level.

Perfect for singers, songwriters, musicians, producers, and audio engineers, including Expert Level Training.

Popular Certified Pro Tools Courses:

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5) Private Training- Arranged in office; please call 888-277-0457.

For Over 20 years, ProMedia has ben an official Avid Training and Certification Center working with beginners to the most advanced users with weekend and short-term Pro Tools Courses.

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