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tutorials

Buffer Shuffler 2.0 Video Series

Get to know the Max for Live Buffer Shuffler 2.0.

Pushing the Edit Button

Helpful tutorials and Max for Live projects to get you started.

Working with Hardware: DMX, Part 1

In this tutorial series, you can explore the world of programming DMX with Max.

gen~: The Garden of Earthly Delays

Sequence of little patches for some audio fun.

Polyphonic Synthesizer Tutorial

How poly~, adsr~, and thispoly~ work together.

Demystifying Expressions in Jitter

One of the most feared and respected objects in the Jitter collection, jit.expr arrived on the scene as part of Jitter 1.5. In some circles, there is a belief that harnessing its power will bring you great powers and enable you to achieve untold wonders. The fact is, jit.expr is a really amazing tool, but [...]

Making Connections: Camera Data

Coming up with ways to get information about the physical world into Max is one of the most fun aspects of working with the software. Whether it is for video processing, sound creation, or any other type of output, physical interactions provide a space for much more interesting relationships to develop. Unfortunately, many ways to get this information into Max require the user to get comfortable with connecting wires to circuit boards and understanding basic (and sometimes not-so-basic) electr...

The Video Processing System, Part 1

Between the tutorials, Jitter Recipes, and all of the example content, there are many Jitter patches floating around that each do one thing pretty well, but very few of them give a sense of how to scale up into a more complex system. Inspired by a recent patching project and Darwin Grosse's guitar processing articles, this series of tutorials will present a Jitter-based live video processing system using simple reusable modules, a consistent control interface, and optimized GPU-based processes w...

Max 5 Guitar Processor, Part 1

In an earlier article, Andrew Benson and Ben Bracken went through the process of connecting a guitar to a Max-based processing system, and creating a few guitar-oriented effects patches. In this series of articles, I will be building a Max-based guitar processing "rig", and will give you the opportunity to look over my shoulder as I design and implement this system.

LFO Tutorial 1: The Zen of the Silent Patch

I'm personally a lot more interested in the ability to synchronize processes in Max using time values that resemble musical note values to create control structures that can be easily time synced. This tutorial is about making one of those kinds of modules - a quartet of synchronized LFOs whose outputs I can sample individually for several kinds of data (triggers for waveform start, LFO outputs that I can sample at variably synchronized rates, and a nifty summed waveform I can use for more exoti...