Studio Danger was established in 2012 by Remy Verreault. Founded on a love for music. Believing strongly in DIY ethics of punk, Remy made his goal of helping bands and songwriters materialize their dreams a reality. We offer a friendly, one-on-one service in a comfortable working environment. Our engineers take the time to make sure the recording is at its best by offering their expertise and suggestions. Studio Danger gladly welcomes up and coming independent artists that have little or no studio experience.
Remy started playing guitar when he was 8 years old. By the age of 21, he was rocking with GFK and ATM. Later he decided to learn to play drums and became the former drummer of We Love Danger and finaly became the singer of the hardcore band Wrong Advice. His interest in recording music led him to start his own recording studio. Remy believes this is just the beginning of his life goal of helping bands capture their sound and ideas through decent gear in a comfortable space with a great vibe.
Back to top
The art of recording music is filled with information that is mostly technical. There is loads of information on miking techniques, what microphones and preamps to use, and how to process them. What is less often talked about are the fundamentals that underly those techniques and choices. The quality of the musician will define the sound of the recording more than any mic technique or processing chain ever will.
In sound recording and reproduction, mixing is the process of summing a multitrack recording down to mono, stereo, or surround sound print. Mixing can consist of various methods but are not limited to setting levels, setting equalization, using stereo panning, and the addition of effects. Dramatic impacts on how the song affects the listeners can be created by minor adjustments in the relationship among the various instruments within the song.
When songs are mixed down, they tend to loose quality as certain frequencies are lost in this process. When a 16 track song is squashed down to a stereo file, something has to be lost. This is why mastering is so important to bring the song back to life.
Back to top