Professional Mixing Engineer utilizing both Analog and Digital equipment. Detailed and solid mixes are my signature.
I'm Peter, an Audio Engineer operating in my own facility for Mixing and Mastering services.
My studio has a range of equipment to suit your projects needs from analog outboard compressors and modulators to digital equalizers and stereo wideners. A high-end full range monitoring system, power amplification, digital conversion and interfacing is an integral part of the studio with no expenses spared.
I have mixed most genres of music, live music recordings, worships, film music and speech/dialogue. I'm also very open to fresh new ideas of how to go about things, so there are many ways I can approach your track to have it sounding how you envision.
Click the 'Contact' button above and let's get talking about your next project.
Would love to hear from you. Click the contact button above to get in touch.
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Interview with Peter Nic
Q: How would you describe your style?
A: I'd best describe my mixing style as slightly bright with a solid bottom end. I typically aim for a transparent midrange and a clear center signal. This of course depends on the material I receive but typically this is what most of the music I work on sounds like as a finished product.
Q: Tell us about your studio setup.
A: Currently running a Pro Tools HD12 system with RME interfacing, Ferrofish conversion, Neutrik patchbays, PMC and Emotiva Amplifiers, ProAc Studio100, Yamaha NS10M and Grover Notting monitors, K+H 0800 Subwoofer, Mogami cabling, Various FET, Optical and VCA compressors both digital and analog.
Q: What do you like most about your job?
A: Bringing clarity and personality to music.
Q: What questions do you ask prospective clients?
A: Are you happy with the recording? Have you finished all of the editing? Send me reference tracks that best describe the sound you're after.
Q: What do you bring to a song?
A: It really depends on the track. I'd say that focusing the instrumentation is a big part of what I do but there are many cases where some songs call for a 'looser' vibe and I'll go with grit, modulating and wide rhythmic elements etc.
Q: Analog or digital and why?
A: Both. Each have their own purpose. Digital is absolutely fantastic, low noise, low latency and precise but can tend to leave mixes sounding a little lifeless so that's usually when I'll reach for an analog piece of outboard. The power of simply running a signal through hardware without any gain reduction or Eq is usually overlooked.
Q: Can you share one music production tip?
A: Yes. You know how music is sounding more and more similar these days? Don't be like that. The crazy lyric or interesting chord progression you came up with at 3am, do that.