EasyBeats 3 Pro Drum Machine For iOS

easybeats-3-proHUSoft has introduced EasyBeats – a software drum machine that they say is “built from the ground up to be the quickest and easiest way to create great sounding beats.”

Features:

  • 6  sample pads
  • se the inbuilt sample kits or easily import your own
  • 16 loop-able bars each up to 64 step quantized
  • Multitouch pattern editor with drag/drop and copy/paste support
  • Fast pattern switcher, zoom out to get a birds eye view of your patterns
  • New effects XY editor with Automation
  • Change individual samples to create  new kits
  • Alter individual sample trigger velocity for each step of a pattern
  • Adjust the pitch of a sample at any step
  • Fully adjustable step count so 3/4,6/8 etc… all possible
  • Adjustable 1/8 and 1/16 Swing
  • Full quality WAV export
  • Audio Copy and Paste
  • AudioBus Support
  • WiST support
  • Multiple Color themes
  • Portrait or Landscape

Here are a series of demo videos for Easybeats 3 Pro:

EasyBeats 3 Pro is available in the App Store.

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

10 thoughts on “EasyBeats 3 Pro Drum Machine For iOS

  1. Cool looking app! The big questions for me: “How is it different than the DM1?” and ” How much?”

    EasyBeats has up to 64 steps per pattern (and any number below that) (the DM-1 does up to 32 steps).

    EasyBeats allows velocity adjustment per step.

    Beyond that, it’s just structured differently, so it’ll yield different results just because of that.

    Will report back after I’ve had some time to dablle.

    Oh. It’s currently on sale for $1.99.

    1. same for me, dm1 has everything i need, also it DOES have by step velocity automation, in fact you can automate every knob in dm1

  2. I use iMachine and it is awesome. It’s not going to solve all production problems and make a amazing song, but it helps me get a beat out of my head or a baseline I want to try out. This looks very similar to iMachine and I’m interested to find out what it’s like.

  3. I’m probably not the target buyer for this, but it won me over with a good design and obvious ease of access to things on the fly. Most such devices feel rather MEH to me, but this one feels as if a musician had a hand in it. Its varied enough to be a good compositional tool and not just a novelty.

    One question: how long can you play finger-drums on an iPad before the accumulation of blows makes it crap out? Here’s another situation where you really need an outboard controller. The iPad is the brain. Surely you don’t want to beat on your brain, unless you are in a Plasmatics tribute band.

  4. After tinkering with it for a few minutes, I can say it’s pretty good, though still a bit green. One request I’ll email to the developer is to allow there to be 2, 3 and 6 steps per beat in addition to the 4 and 8 provided.

  5. VERY sad to see more and more developers not considering the existence of the iPad1 users. Of course it’s not completly their fault. Apple is involved indee

    1. Couldn’t agree more. It has left a very bitter taste in my mouth that iPhones can update their iOS but faithful early adopters of the iPad technology have basically been punished. Now we have to sit a watch while developers ignore the iPad 1 demographic. I will never buy another Apple product because of this.

  6. I think this app is absolutely brilliant except for the fact I cant get it for my “Macbook Air”. It would be awesome if I could get this app for my PC and/or my Macbook Air…

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