To Install & Use This Library Requires KONTAKT PRO You Have To Download KONTAKT PRO First From Our Website
— Best Orchestral Percussion Library
Complete Orchestral Percussion Library – CinePerc, recorded at the legendary MGM Scoring Scoring Stage at Sony Pictures Studios in Los Angeles, is a powerhouse complete orchestral percussion library. This cinematic percussion library spans orchestral, auxiliary, ethnic, woods, and metal instruments and provides a one-stop solution for your entire percussion needs. An easy-to-use, top cinematic percussion VST for orchestral and trailer music production.
MERGING PRIOR LIBRARIES
CinePerc as a whole is now represented by one library, rather than four (Core, Pro, Aux, Epic). All instruments are clearly organized into a new folder structure which helps the user instantly identify which type of sound they are looking for (for instance Metals, Melodic, Ethnic, etc).
KONTAKT PLAYER COMPATIBLE
CinePerc does not require you to purchase any additional sample playback software, and is licensed to work with Native Instrument’s free Kontakt Player. Explore the latest version of Kontakt here. Now all you need is a sequencer like Logic, Cubase, Digital Performer, LIVE, or Pro Tools, and you’ll be up and running.
ORCHESTRAL ENSEMBLE PATCH
The brand new “CinePerc Orchestral Percussion Ensemble” patch is comprised largely of instruments from the ’01 ORCHESTRAL’ folder, giving the user a complete orchestral percussion pallet underneath their fingers. Intuitively mapped, this patch makes creating orchestral percussion mockups quick and easy. Detailed mapping info can be found in the User Manual (downloadable below).
The entire line of CinePerc instruments have been remapped in order to create a consistent and intuitive layout for the user. Non-chromatic instruments have now been centered around middle C on the keyboard, so the user knows instantly where to begin upon loading a new instrument and playing. Other small tweaks have also been added for ease of use, such as several instruments being split out to their own patch for clarity sake (for instance different mallet types, different snare drums, etc., now each have their own patch).