Version 1.1 of the software includes outdoor IRs, improved balancing, new presets and an enhanced browser.
NUGEN Audio releases Version 1.1 of its 3D-compatible convolution reverb plug-in, Paragon.
The update includes the addition of outdoor Impulse Responses (IRs) and improved balancing of early reflections. It also features new presets and an improved browser, with “search,” “tagging” and “favorite” functions. Unlike any other convolution reverb on the market, Paragon offers full control of the decay, room size and brightness via state-of-the-art re-synthesis modelled on 3D recordings of real spaces.
“Paragon has been incredibly well-received by the film and TV industry since its release last autumn,” says NUGEN Audio Product Specialist Freddy Vinehill-Cliffe. “That said, we’ve listened to feedback from our friends in the industry and found that outdoor IRs and presets were the main feature request we’ve had since originally releasing the software. These elements are especially important to people working on movies and TV shows with exterior scenes, which is found in nearly every production. Additionally, the new preset browser makes it easier for users to organize their presets, which further expedites the creative process.”
Paragon is perfect for film scoring applications, and provides an unprecedented level of tweak-ability, with zero time-stretching – which means no artifacts. The plug-in also features spectral analysis and precise EQ of the IRs. With purity of sound at the forefront of this plug-in, Paragon reverb operates in up to 7.1.2 channels of audio, making it ideal for surround and immersive audio applications, including Dolby Atmos bed tracks. Further, it features individually configurable crosstalk per channel, unique technology for re-synthesis of authentic IRs, HPF and LPF per channel, and switchable LFE.
In addition to its Atmos application, NUGEN Audio’s Paragon reverb plug-in is well-suited to creating immersive reverb in mono, stereo and surround formats. It is ideal for recreating authentic sounds of real spaces and manipulating IRs while still maintaining true convolution characteristics.
You might also like...
In this new series John Watkinson looks at all aspects of microphones, including how they work and how they don’t work.
This is the second instalment of our extended article exploring the use of the 5GHz spectrum for Comms.
Gain control in digital audio is essentially a numerical model of the same process in the analog domain.
As broadcasters strive for more and more unique content, live events are growing in popularity. Consequently, productions are increasing in complexity resulting in an ever-expanding number of production staff all needing access to high quality communications. Wireless intercom systems are…
The advantages of digital audio for recording purposes are clear, but once in the digital domain, productions steps also need to be carried out. Recorders don’t care about the encoding method, which is instead optimized for production purposes.