LVC-Audio has announced an update to the free LVC-Meter audio plugin for Windows and Mac. Version 1.0.3 adds moveable controls to the free plugin that builds on all of the metering features of Toned-MAX, Limited-Z, and Clipped-MAX.
LVC-Meter includes a spectrum analyzer, stereo vectorscope, and a waveform history view. All of the meters utilize true-peak monitoring for determining intersample peak levels (i.e., “overs”). In addition, LVC-Meter functions in EBU mode, K-System metering, and standard dBFS mode.
Why have a meter plugin that monitors stereo and true-peak levels without having the ability to adjust things? Good question, and LVC-Audio agrees. LVC-Meter includes three simple but valuable controls: GAIN, BALANCE, and WIDTH. Both the GAIN and BALANCE controls have extra fine settings accessible by right-clicking on the knobs. These extra settings allow for precise gain and balance adjustment. Perfect for a final gain stage.
LVC-Meter is available in VST/VST3, AU and AAX plugin formats. An iLok device is required to use the AAX format.
LVC-Audio is currently also offering a 50% discount on products.
More information: LVC-Audio

Very simple interface. Right? But don’t underestimate Autotalent as it has all the features a standard autotune should have. Whether its scale tuning, note selection, subtle and harsh tuning or other functions it has all these features.

What you get in Autotalant

Autotune interface is divided into 3 sections – the LFO quantization section, the Control section, and the LFO shaping section.
Control section
This section has all the features of a standard autotune VST plugin. It has 440.0 base tuning, semitone correction, pitch pulling, scale selection, correction strength, correction smoothness, pitch shift, output scale rotation, LFO depth and LFO rate controls.
These controls help you to select the scale as well as fine-tune the output as per your need.

LFO Quantization Section
LFO quantization feature makes it unique among other free autotune plugins. It can help you to add skill confidence and vibrato into a vocalist’s performance.
If you want an old video game like tone (chiptune effect) you can also use the LFO feature to generate it.
LFO shaping section
This section is a part of LFO vibrato where you can warp the formant of the voice to create that chiptune effect. You can also use this feature to create some cool effects.

Live performance

Autotalent has a sampling rate of 48 kHz is 43ms, so you can use it in live performance too. If you have a better audio interface with low latency monitoring and a fast CPU then you can easily use this plugin in live performances.
Well, I know in today’s world people like a good interface, but if you are okay with its interface, you can use it effectively on your projects.
Just give a try. Want a demo? click here

KeroVee is another old-school pitch correction tool, released way back in 2010. Although it looks somewhat less slick than the previous three autotune VSTs on this list, KeroVee’s feature set is right on par with the competition. In fact, it also features the MIDI input mode seen in GSnap.
Whereas this feature isn’t all that useful if you’re going for the Cher effect, it can be quite convenient if you want absolute control over the pitch of the vocals in your track. In a way, it is closer to what you’d get with Melodyne. But apart from that, KeroVee can also operate in full auto mode, just like the previously mentioned Graillon 2 and MAutoPitch.
One area in which KeroVee doesn’t shine, though, is system compatibility. It will only work as a VST plugin in Windows-based digital audio workstations, so macOS users are out of luck here.
Download: KeroVee (32-bit VST plugin format for Windows)

GSnap is the first-ever free autotune VST plugin. It was the first freeware VST plugin that was able to achieve the classic autotune effect. Back in the day, such software tools were still somewhat of a rarity.
In terms of its features and design, GSnap is still a fantastic pitch correction plugin. At first look, it seems very similar to Graillon 2 and MAutoPitch. One excellent feature that sets it apart, though, is the ability to tune the processed audio signal according to the MIDI notes on the input. In other words, you don’t have to rely on the plugin’s automatic pitch detection algorithm. Instead, the user can feed the correct MIDI notes into the plugin and let it take care of the rest. GSnap’s automatic pitch detection algorithm does a great job as well, although without the formant shifting features found in Graillon 2 and MAutoPitch.
Unlike Graillon 2 and MAutoPitch, GSnap will only work on Windows-based systems. It does come with a very well-written manual, though. The instructions are worth a read if you decide to use GSnap as your go-to pitch correction tool.
Download: GSnap (32-bit & 64-bit VST plugin format for Windows)

MAutoPitch is in no way a less capable Antares Auto-Tune alternative than Graillon 2. Whereas the pitch correction features are roughly the same between the two plugins, MeldaProduction’s product adds a few bonus tools like stereo width adjustment, automatic gain control, and a limiter. The pitch correction algorithm is flexible, with adjustable speed, range, scale, and depth. The added stereo widening feature can be a neat bonus in a vocal processing chain, but do make sure to double-check your mix in mono when using it.
That said, the main reason why MAutoPitch isn’t the highest ranked autotune effect on this list is the fact that it comes with a rather cumbersome installer. All MeldaProduction’s freeware plugins, including MAutoPitch, are packed into a single installer file. This results in unnecessarily long download times and a somewhat cumbersome installation procedure. Also, the plugin’s user interface is slightly less intuitive than Graillon’s, but your mileage may vary.
Those few drawbacks aside, MAutoPitch is a brilliant free autotune VST plugin that could quickly become your go-to pitch correction tool. Just as Graillon 2, it is compatible with all VST and AU plugin hosts on PC and Mac.
Download: MAutoPitch (32-bit & 64-bit VST/VST3/AU/AAX plugin format for Windows & Mac OS)

Fons Adriaensen designed this simple but effective autotune. If I want to describe X42 Autotune in one sentence then it is an autotune which corrects the notes without stressing the vocal. A perfect fit if you don’t want some robotic voice.
X42 Autotune has a modern-looking user interface where you find most of the pitch correction features except formant.
However, just like KeroVee and GSnap, it has the MIDI feeding feature which can be used to correct vocals via playing the same tune on your MIDI instrument and feeding the MIDI signals to this plugin.
The unique feature that I really like is BIAS and Offset knobs.
BIAS parameter: What it does is, stay on the current note of vocal fora longer time instead of moving it fast to the corrected scale. As a result, you get a more natural voice. However, there is a drawback to this feature. Some subtle part of the vocal remains un-corrected if the BIAS is high.
Offset Parameter: Offset knobs ensure that how far the vocalist can venture from the predesigned notes.
If you want an autotune plugin that keeps the naturality of vocal after processing then go for X42 Autotune.

Auburn Sounds have released Graillon 2 Free, the feature-limited (but only slightly so!) freeware version of their new real-time pitch-shifting and pitch correction effect in VST/AU plugin formats for PC and Mac.
Graillon 2 (€29) is a significant improvement over the original Graillon, adding powerful new pitch-shifting and pitch correction functionality to the core feature set. The same goes for Graillon 2 Free, which includes the excellent pitch shifter and pitch correction modules found in the full version. In fact, having tested Graillon 2 Free in my DAW, I’d say that it’s currently the best freeware alternative to Auto-Tune, especially for users who need a non-complicated real-time plugin to handle the task. But more on the free version later.
Taking a closer look at the full version of Graillon 2, it shares a similar design flavor as the original release (and other Auburn Sounds plugins, for that matter) but comes in a much larger GUI with a slightly different layout. The old pitch modulation section is now placed on the top, with the new pitch correction and shifting tools placed at the bottom of the interface. The display in the center shows the pitch and waveform of the input signal in real-time. The plugin also features a bitcrusher effect, a low-cut filter in the output section, and a dry/wet knob that controls the amount of processing applied to the signal. Keep in mind that this isn’t a simple “mix” control – instead, two other knobs (Lead Voice and Dry Mix) are used to mix the clean and processed signal.
According to its developer, Graillon 2 was years in the making, designed to be a unique real-time vocal processing effect for live and studio use. The result is quite impressive, especially considering its affordable price (for the full version). The plugin’s most distinctive feature is still the so-called “Pitch Modulation Tracking” module, which affects the timbre of the processed vocal, as seen in the original version of Graillon. However, the new pitch tracking and pitch-shifting tools make Graillon a far more versatile vocal processing effect, though, one that could quickly become a go-to tool in my mixing arsenal.
The pitch shifter sounds very natural (as far as pitch shifters go) at mild settings, with more distorted, but still usable results towards the extremes of its ±12 dB range. The option to preserve formants in the processed signal is a welcome feature that changes the pitched signal’s timbre to sound more human-like. Obviously, it will still seem unnatural to the human ear, but less so than a vocal that was simply pitched up or down in a sampler. Increasing the dry mix signal can be used for achieving harmonizing and doubling effects, something that’s quite handy when you’re processing vocals in a hurry. I’d love to have the option to adjust the panning of the processed and clean vocals separately, but the fact is that this can be done simply by using two duplicate tracks in the DAW’s mixer.
The pitch correction module is equally impressive, both in its functionality and simplicity. It is ideal for achieving that robotic Auto-Tune effect, but it can also be tamed down a bit to sound more natural and less “in your face.” The user can enter a custom set of notes that are “allowed,” and also force the processed vocals to a single note (perfect for designing robotic vocals) or even make the algorithm more “lazy” by adding inertia. The plugin works almost in real-time, with only 23 ms of added latency. The full version also includes a bitcrusher module and the improved “Pitch Tracking Modulation” section with frequency shifting and ring modulation.
The free version of Graillon 2 is almost identical to the full product, except that it doesn’t include the PTM and bitcrushing sections. Everything else is virtually the same.
With all of this in mind, it’s fair to say that Graillon 2 Free Edition is the best free autotune VST plugin on the market. Its feature set is incredibly generous for a being the freeware version of a commercial plugin, which is why you should definitely consider purchasing Graillon 2 at some point if you find yourself using the freebie often.
Graillon 2 is available for download/purchase via Auburn Sounds (6.69 MB download size, ZIP archive, 32-bit & 64-bit VST/AU plugin for Windows & Mac OS).

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