MorphTune For Windows Lets You Move The Pitch And Timing Of Audio

morphtune

MorphTune is a new standalone app for Windows that’s designed to let you creatively experiment with the pitch of recorded audio.

It offers automatic note detection and lets you ‘move’ around the audio to adjust its pitch and timing.

  • Features:
  • Shift base pitch of notes.
  • Change amount of pitch modulation of notes.
  • Stretch notes in time.
  • Create vibrato over the existing sound.
  • Edit pitch freely using pencil tool over existing sound.
  • Change formants (which define the texture of voice) of notes – letting you change the depth, brightness of etc voice – even change the voice between male, female and child.
  • Change volume of notes.
  • Editing
  • Copy-paste, delete notes.
  • Move notes in time.
  • Split and join notes.
    • Restrict your editing to scale and tuning of your choice using scale editor.
    • Auto-correct the whole audio.
    • Can save projects, so you don’t need to re-detect the pitch while opening the file
    • next time.

You can get a better idea about the product by looking at their online manual.

MorphTune is available for US $40 through Sept 30th; after that, it’s priced at $120. A free trial is also available.

If you’ve used MorphTune, let us know what you think of it!

via KVR

10 thoughts on “MorphTune For Windows Lets You Move The Pitch And Timing Of Audio

  1. The means to stretch or shrink errant note position is obviously useful, much like being able to slide MIDI events into place, but this is more like a matter of good time management. How much time do you spend actually playing versus data shuffling? I made better headway once I realized that there were “right brain” times for composing and “left brain” ones for housekeeping. I sometimes choose to simply edit and tweeze so that I make better compositional headway at muse-time. With Melodyne and this, I think better performance in the first place is more of an answer than micro-editing beyond a certain point. If I was also involved in singing and/or acoustic players, this would have a lot more value, but for keyboard playing, less so. I don’t need this the same way I don’t need a real Clavinet now, but its a serious item to have, all the same. I’ve seen and heard the results, so I respect it for not merely being a solution looking for a problem. Logic’s Flex Time does part of this, so I can get behind the function as being legit.

    1. For me I only want this for creative sampling applications. Getting a melody of an old record and changing the notes to create a different melody but keeping the ‘sound’ of the original recording

Leave a Reply