NUENDO 6 WITH ACTIVATION KEY VERIFIED
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NUENDO 6 WITH ACTIVATION KEY
the midi track window can be very busy if you have a lot of tracks assigned, and in such a situation, it’s easy to miss something. however, nuendo 6 has an update that lets you see the midi track preview on a double-height screen, even if you have more than 100 or so assigned midi tracks. that means you can see details that may otherwise be hidden, such as whether a track is muted, and, most importantly, if it’s a midi note-on message (in which case you can see the note name, velocity, and the number of the midi channel), or a midi note-off message (in which case you can see the note name, velocity, and the number of the midi channel).
nuendo 6 also includes the new import devices dialog, which lets you automate, assign parameters to, and otherwise control external devices, such as the yamaha yc10e keyboard or the apogee jam4. i’ve found this to be a very useful feature. previously, a plug-in such as the apogee jam4 would be available for recording, but not a keyboard, and you’d either have to get it set up in advance or do it manually. now you can do it in one go.
if you’ve been using nuendo for a while, you’ll know that it’s not always the easiest program to find an interface that works for you. in nuendo 6, steinberg have included a number of improvements that make working with the program easier, and generally better, and one of the more significant of those is an option to let you control the positions of the shift key and the windows and ‘back’ keys, and have their labels appear where you want them. this is particularly handy if you have a customisable keyboard-based window layout, and it’s really helpful if you’re developing a layout that’s different to what the default one is set to.
with the new metadata window, nuendo now has some additional metadata-related functionality. you can now import/export metadata as well as view and modify the metadata directly in the browser. you can also paste tags into a tag field, which you can then edit later in the browser. you can import/export selected tags as well as clear a selection, and you can set the media browser to use the tags by default when browsing files.
i really like nuendo’s proprietary tag format. my only concern is that the browser’s ui isn’t as slick as it could be. in the main window, you’ll have the option of sorting the tags by name, creator, date, last modified, or display order, and that’s it. you can drag and drop tags, but it’s a bit cumbersome. in the browser, you can sort by name, creator, date, or display order, but there’s no way to group your tags. you can’t create a new tag, and if you delete a tag, it’s gone forever.
the browser in nuendo is also very basic, and it’s still missing some of the functionality that, for example, rane’s smeg browser has. and there’s no context-sensitive search. it’s great if you want to find an exact file, but if you just want to search for a certain tag, it’s a bit cumbersome.