null 6 steps to creating your Sonic Reference - Step 5: Using GLM as a System Monitor Controller
6 steps to creating your Sonic Reference - Step 5: Using GLM as a System Monitor Controller
Aimed at engineers, creatives, and anyone who cares deeply about audio quality, this series will help your material sound exactly as you intended it – irrespective of how it is being distributed and consumed.
In this fifth tutorial, Thomas Lund explains that once GLM has been used to configure and calibrate your monitoring system, it’s also able to provide powerful, flexible and sophisticated monitor control. He’ll be covering:
• The use of standard calibrated listening levels
• Switching between monitor setups and listening locations
• Solo and mute functions
• Touch screen operation
• Tactile controllers and plug-ins
Whether you’re a seasoned GLM user, or you’re simply looking to elevate the quality and reliability of your mixes, this series will give you the guidance you need to help take your work to the next level. Attendees are actively encouraged to ask questions and participate in the Q&A session at the end of each tutorial.
Immediately after each session, participants will get the chance to answer a series of online questions about the tutorial. Everyone successfully passing 4 or more modules will then receive a certificate, and will also be entered into a prize draw to win a pair of Genelec RAW 8320 Smart Active Monitors and GLM kit.
An intermediate knowledge of GLM is required. Access to Genelec Smart Active Monitors and GLM software is an advantage, but not essential.
Meet The Presenter
Thomas is one of the fathers of the loudness and peak-level measurement standards used widely from music production over streaming and broadcast to OTT. Perception has been at the centre of his professional life, working first as a physician and then in pro audio research. Thomas has written a number of papers; he is senior technologist at Genelec, and is the convenor of an EU expert group tasked with the prevention of recreational hearing loss.