Magix Updates Music Maker With Free Version

Berlin-based developer Magix has announced the latest version of their Music Maker music creation software. A “creative workspace” for digital music-making on the PC platform for over 20 years, this new version of Music Maker is now “absolutely free” for everyone.  Music Maker provides a wide range of the tools needed to record, produce, and share music.

Based on a modular design and an intuitive workflow, Music Maker makes it easy for even a novice user to record, arrange, mix, produce and share their music. The user can record external instruments and vocals, add and arrange loop-based musical elements, record and playback MIDI information, mix, produce, and then publish the finished product.

This new version of Music Maker comes with 425 sounds and loops, 3 instruments, and 8 effects, and more sounds and instruments can be added to the collection with just a few clicks.

Pricing and Availability. The newest version of Magix Music Maker is available now as a free download from the Magix website. Music Maker in the Plus, Live, and Premium versions are also available (for a fee); more information about the various product versions on the Magix website.

MAGIX AG is an internationally operating provider of software, online services and digital content for use in multimedia products and services. Founded in 1993, MAGIX offers private and professional users a technologically sophisticated and user-friendly range of products for designing, editing, presenting and archiving digital photos, videos, music, documents and websites. MAGIX is the market leader in the field of multimedia software in Germany and in the most important European markets. It is also regarded as one of the most successful players in the US market.

4 thoughts on “Magix Updates Music Maker With Free Version

    1. If you have a good idea of what you want and know exactly the path to go down, you can do that with any current DAW. Though I can’t imagine the song having much structure, originality or quality.

      1. If you have a good idea of what you want and know exactly the path to go down, one hour might be all it takes. One of the songs/arrangements I’ve been most happy with among all my work is one that took me a single afternoon to record and sequence, and every time I hear it I remember the intuition and flow of the process and how good it felt. I have stuff that took weeks do tweak and mix and rethink and rearrange that I find less satisfying to listen to.

        But I agree, the DAW doesn’t matter.

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