Nebula and Aqua explained

On this page you will very soon find Audio examples and video tutorials to show you how Nebula and Aqua plugins will improve your music productions.

A short explanation on how Nebula and Aqua work:

Acustica Audio has succeeded in finding a way to sample analog hardware. This has been around for a while, plugins like Altiverb, Space Designer and others. These plugins make use of impulse responses of real spaces, reverbs and delays, but to my ears they are 1-dimensional and static. Like a picture capturing a moment. Very good sounding, but lacking a certain something…

Acustica Audio has found a way to take this to the next level by using a dynamic interpolation of the sampling process, which results in a much more lively sound, generating the harmonics that analog hardware will generate.

One thing to consider is that the Acustica plugins need a lot more cpu to perform their calculations than a regular algorithmic plugin, so you need a fast computer, preferably an I7 processor and 16GB of RAM.

Nebula is the basic plugin in which you can load all kinds of sampled libraries, like mixers, compressors and reverbs etc.

Aqua plugins are basically a GUI (Graphical User Interface) shell of multiple Nebula’s, controlled by this shell.