Get to grips with FL Studio’s Fruity Delay 2, Fruity Delay 3 and Delay Bank
Learn how each of these effects can enhance your sound design process.
Delay has been a common creative effect for production since tape loops were invented in the 1940s, with pioneers Pierre Schaeffer and Karlheinz Stockhausen using them often in their compositions. Now, applying a delay to your sounds is easily done with software delays, such as the trio of delays found in FL Studio: Fruity Delay 2, Fruity Delay 3 and Delay Bank.
In this FL Studio Tips video, Max Venus gives you a brief overview of the three stock delays in FL Studio. You’ll learn the various parameters found in Fruity Delay 2, Fruity Delay 3 and Delay Bank. Max demonstrates the differences in each delay and shows you how to make the most out of their features, such as Fruity Delay 3’s modulation and distortion engines.
- READ MORE: Learn how to use FL Studio’s Fruity Convolver and Fruity Reeverb 2 to give your sounds some space
We’re starting off with the basics in our FL Studio Tips series, gradually moving into more advanced and creative techniques, as in our Logic Tips and Ableton Live Tutorials series. Subscribe to our newsletter and YouTube Channel for weekly updates on new videos and content.
- Exploring the interface
- Audio and MIDI settings
- The Channel Rack
- Using the Playlist
- Exploring the Mixer
- Piano Roll
- Playlist Clips
- Insert effects
- Send effects
- Sidechain compression
- Fruity Convolver and Fruity Reeverb 2
Max Venus has been using FL Studio for over a decade and has released music on various labels, including Liquicity, New State Music and GAWA Recordings, under multiple aliases. His current project is MXV, releasing progressive house tracks on MNL, Songspire Records, ZeroThree and more. He’s also written FL Studio tutorials for MusicTech.
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