MTurboComp is the ultimate compressor with emulations of classic vintage analog compressors, unbelievable sound & uniquely fast workflow. And you can design your own super-compressors. Have you ever thought what would happen if you’d somehow create a multi-band setup with different vintage compressors on each band? Probably not, because that would be super-expensive. But now it is a few clicks away. And how about processing transients with one vintage compressor and the rest of the signal with another one? Well, that’s also possible and that’s far from the end.
Compression reinvented for easier and faster workflow
MTurboComp speeds up the workflow by providing access to so many classic compressors in a single click. But it doesn’t stop there. Compressors are one of the most overused tools of any audio engineer, yet they are still based on designs and controls decades old, making them so hard to use. How about controlling the amount of compression? Such a basic task, yet almost impossible without changing output level making any decisions almost impossible.
All of the compressors MTurboComp emulates have almost the same GUI, so that you always know what to do. They do have the controls the originals did, but they have far more than that: Compression to control amount of compression with minimum changes to output level, Saturation to get additional character, Dry/wet control for parallel compression, and finally, side-chain input, detector high-pass, low-pass and a peak filters, so that you can easily tune the compressor to your audio material. The classic Melda goodies such as automatic gain compensation, safety limiter, mid/side processing and A-H snapshots are included of course.
Design your own super-compressor
Well, perhaps you don’t like something about the vintage tools. MTurboComp lets you change them. Or even better, it lets you invent new dynamics processors. With four level detectors running in parallel, each following the input or side-chain and having all kinds of settings and transformation curves, a fully featured dynamic equalizer and two saturators you can do a lot, almost anything if you count in the modulators. So how about listening to both the input and the side-chain at the same time? Or following different parts of the spectrum with different settings? Perhaps you can come up with much better ideas.