Logic Pro Guitar Effects

Posted : admin On 1/2/2022
  1. Create glassy, ambient 'shimmer' reverbs in Logic Pro X. If you are mainly into mainstream pop or classic rock, it is possible that the term 'shimmer reverb' may not even have crossed your radar. For anyone who has the occasional dabble in ambient music, however, having access to one is pretty much essential, especially if you are a guitar player. There are several popular guitar pedals that can create a shimmer reverb effect.
  2. Logic Pro has a customized workflow made especially for guitar players. Plus, you’ll find dozens of stellar-sounding special effects plug-ins that can feed even the most tone-starved guitarist. Logic Pro X is set up great for guitarists Adding a guitar or bass track to an open project is a simple process.


I am hoping someone can help me. I have my guitar routed into Input 2 in Logic Pro X.

As well as standard studio effects, such as reverb and delay, Logic Pro also includes a guitar pedalboard plug in. This allows custom pedalboards to be created, and provides over thirty vintage-style effects pedals to choose from. These include overdrives, wah-wahs, and choruses. Check out my gear on Kit: Auto-Wah Guitar Effect in Logic Logic Pro X TutorialI get a lot of questions about how to cre.

Logic Pro X Guitar Effects

I loaded an amp from the Library of amps. For example, right now, I have loaded the Amazing Tweed .

The problem is, when I record or play the guitar, I cannot hear it going through the amp. In other words, I can't hear the processed sound. When I play back something I recorded, I hear the processed sound.

How do i hear the amp as I am recording? All I am hearing is a clean unprocessed sound when I play, which ***** because I'd like to hear the amp I'm using.



Logic Pro X

Posted on Oct 26, 2018 4:39 PM

I'm having a little bit of trouble understanding the signal chain...the best advice I've seen here is 'use your ears' and 'try it yourself,' which I've been doing, and noticing some slight effects, but I want to understand the signal chain a little bit more in theory...for instance, what are some examples of a chain to get a certain effect? I've read that noise gates should always go before compressors, but other than that, I really don't know what other effects I can achieve by moving around the signal chain. I've switched EQ's and compressors around and noticed a slight difference in sound, but I really can't put my finger on. Can anyone elaborate or give me some examples of common practice with altering signal changes?

Guitar Logic Lessons