04.02.2008 12:00 AM
Abaltat to Release Windows Versions of Mac Software Products
Abaltat Muse, the Mac-based video-driven soundtrack composer, will be shown running on the Windows platform at NAB.

Intended for video editors, the application creates original, royalty-free, broadcast-quality soundtracks. After analyzing a QuickTime version of the picture sequence, Muse lets the editor compose the soundtrack by selecting a musical “band” for style and tempo, then arrange the music by selecting melodic strains and instrumentation, modulating the scale, and other functions. The audio mix can be exported as an .aiff or .wav file, track by track, or as a MIDI file.

Abaltat Express, now available for both Mac and Windows platforms, delivers most of the Abaltat Muse functionality at a lower price point.

Abaltat Band is a suite of bands that serves as a plug-in for the Abaltat Muse and Abaltat Express applications, extending the choice of musical styles and genres. Created for the Mac, the plug-in now supports Windows-based PCs and laptops. Audio samples in the plug-ins for Abaltat Muse are supplied by Native Instruments and Garritan Libraries.

Abaltat Beat, now available for Windows platforms, functions as a beat calculator and a rhythm machine. Editors can use the edit decision list to calculate beats-per-minute for an edited picture sequence, which then can be used by the Muse or Express soundtrack composer. Abaltat Beat also can create a drum track in sync with the video. The resulting track can be exported as an .aiff, QuickTime or MIDI file.

Abaltat will be at Booth SL9610.

Post New Comment
If you are already a member, or would like to receive email alerts as new comments are
made, please login or register.

Enter the code shown above:

(Note: If you cannot read the numbers in the above
image, reload the page to generate a new one.)

No Comments Found

Thursday 11:07 AM
The Best Deconstruction of a 4K Shoot You'll Ever Read
With higher resolutions and larger HD screens, wide shots using very wide lenses can be a problem because they allow viewers to see that infinity doesn’t quite resolve into perfect sharpness.

Featured Articles
Discover TV Technology