Ferrite Recording Studio For iOS (Sneak Preview)

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Developer Wooji Juice (Mitosynth, Hokusai, Grain Science) has announced Ferrite Recording Studio for iOS – a new mobile multitrack recording app.

The developers say that Ferrite Recording Studio “makes it fast and easy to record and edit audio on-the-go — while making powerful features like effects and automation available when you need them.”

Here’s a short video teaser:

Wooji Juice positions Ferrite as a multitrack recording app, tailored to mobile recording tasks:

Ferrite focuses on workflow, with features to speed you up and a clean UI designed to get out of your way.

It works just like a voice memo app, with immediate access to recording. But there’s also a full editing suite to assemble your recordings — and imported clips — into polished final audio.

Radio journalism, podcasts, lecture recordings, audio presentations and more: all made easier with Ferrite Recording Studio tools such as bookmarking, automatic ducking, and silence removal. Enhance your audio with extras like dynamic compression or filtering. And if you really want to get in and sweat the details, Ferrite has a powerful automation system, which can continuously adjust the sound of individual tracks or the final mix.

When you’re done, you can add cover art, show notes or lyrics, and share your projects as standard AAC files — the same high-quality audio format used by the iTunes Store. Send your finished work via popular messaging or file storage services such as email, iCloud or Dropbox — Ferrite supports iOS Sharing Extensions, to make the widest range of services available.

Details on pricing and availability are to be announced.

10 thoughts on “Ferrite Recording Studio For iOS (Sneak Preview)

  1. It’s kind of hard to see what is unique or especially powerful about this. Wooji Juice does make nice stuff, and I expect this app will have a pleasant GUI experience. However, the demo vid doesn’t show much about what might set it apart from other DAWs.

  2. This will likely work ok for music recording on iOS but it seems to be purpose built for podcasts and basic audio collaging vs capturing and mixing music. “Radio journalism, podcasts, lecture recordings, audio presentations and more”

  3. does it have audio slicing, does it have side chain compression or only this ducking feature?, does it have time stretching, and what kind of fx does it have?

  4. The podcast thing makes sense. There isn’t any musical ruler, just minutes & seconds on the ruler. Looks like the focus is on spoken word recording. That’s pretty smart, since some podcasters might not like to have to wrestle with beat snapping and other musical structures whilst editing a talk show.

  5. Smart to target a product tailored for voice work. But it’s also fun as a musician to work with something that’s reminiscent of an old 4 track reel to reel. Just turn it on and go… everything else is up to you. Grid be damned!

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