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Digital Subscriptions > MusicTech > Sep 2019 > IZOTOPE Neutron 3 Advanced

IZOTOPE Neutron 3 Advanced

iZotope is back with a new version of its acclaimed AI-enhanced mixing suite. It’s time to prepare to meet your brand-new ‘intelligent’ studio assistant…
£359

It doesn’t feel all that long ago that we reviewed Neutron 2 (alongside Ozone 8), which included a solid suite of mixing processors and useful tools, alongside several new features and improvements to iZotope’s AI Mix Assistant. Now we are at version 3, with a similar-looking product on the surface, but look a little deeper and you’ll see that it contains a handful of notable additions and refinements, making this the best version of Neutron yet.

Key features

Mixing suite with 8 processors

£179/$199 upgrade from N1 or N2 Advanced

Dynamic EQ (with Masking feature) and built-in Limiter

Multi-band compression, Gate, Exciter and Transient Shaper

New Sculptor module

AI Mixing Assistant

New Mix Balance feature

Separate plug-ins for each module

Plus Visual Mixer, Relay and Tonal Balance Control plug-ins

CONTACT

izotope.com

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About MusicTech

It’s probably not all that contentious to say that everybody, at some stage in their music-making journey, needs a synth. Whether you’re working on deep, intricate soundscapes, creating pounding dance music or concocting chart-climbing pop hits, taking advantage of the myriad textures, pads and leads that the synthesiser provides is a no-brainer. This month, we celebrate this beloved instrument with a series of linked features, highlighting the history, science and ongoing development of the synth. We speak to Georgia, an artist who wowed Glastonbury with her retro synth-pop stylings; take a trip to Bristol to visit UDO and look at the making of the Super 6, a synthesiser that merges the very best of old and new technology; while Andy Jones delves into the synth’s pivotal role in shaping dance music. We also continue Adam Crute’s Sound Synthesis Masterclass series, this time exploring the science and mechanics of sampling and synthesis. Aside from our synth focus, we also have a fantastic interview with The Prodigy engineer and co-producer Neil Mclellan, who tells the inside story of the making of their classic record Music For The Jilted Generation. We also speak to MPG Breakthrough Engineer Of The Year 2019 Dani Bennett Spragg about her incredible career to date and her best-practice advice. Later, we experience the mind- (and ear-) blowing wall of sound that is James Murphy and Soulwax’s Despacio sound system. Our review section this month continues the synthy vibe that runs through this issue, as we get hands-on with Native’s latest iteration of Massive X, have some fun with Modal’s CRAFTsynth 2 and explore the scope of Softube’s Volume 3. I hope you enjoy the issue.