Hi Martin, Yes, except that, earlier, one had to be in playlist views to perform some of the shortcuts. Now it can be done right from waveform view. Slau
> On Mar 2, 2018, at 4:39 AM, Martin (Punky) Sopart <m...@cakewalker.de> wrote: > > Hello Slau! > > I'm just updating my Pro and Flo Tools documentation... > > Regarding Playlists... > Does Option+Shift+UpArrow now the same like Control+Option+V? > > Thanks in advance! / Martin >> -----Original Message----- >> From: firstname.lastname@example.org [mailto:email@example.com] >> On Behalf Of Slau Halatyn >> Sent: Thursday, January 25, 2018 10:28 PM >> To: PTAccess List <firstname.lastname@example.org> >> Subject: new features and shortcuts in the new Pro Tools 2018.1 >> >> There are a bunch of new features and shortcuts in Pro Tools 2018.1 >> announced today at NAMM. Yes, the version numbers are different now and >> reflect year dot month of release. Anyway, below is a brief look at the new >> shortcuts and their functions but first, the big news: >> >> The track record button now accurately reports when it is selected. No more >> having to read the button multiple times to verify whether it's armed or not >> because of it flashing on and off. The same applies to the Global Record >> button in the Transport. This has been an issue from day one and I asked that >> this be made a priority fix last time I visited Avid and it went through a >> few >> iterations in beta before they got it right but they did nail it. Yay for >> fixes! >> >> >> Designate current playlist as target playlist >> Command+Shift+right arrow >> Any playlist can now be designated as the target playlist to which clips or >> selections from any other playlist can be copied or moved. When a playlist is >> selected, pressing Command+Shift+Right Arrow designates that playlist as >> the target playlist. >> >> Copy selection to target playlist >> Shift+Option+up arrow >> Let's say you've created a track called Vocal and you've recorded a number >> of takes on playlists. Let's assume you have four recorded takes on playlists >> named Vocal.01, Vocal.02, Vocal.03 and Vocal.04. Let's say you've designated >> Vocal as the target playlist. For clarity, let's assume you renamed the >> playlist >> Vocal Comp and your goal is to compile a series of clips or selections from >> the >> various takes to put on the comp track. Let's say you decided that take 3 was >> the overall best take. Using Shift+Up/Down Arrows, you'd select the Vocal.03 >> playlist, select the entire range of the timeline and simply press >> Option+Shift+Up Arrow to copy it to the target playlist, Vocal Comp, without >> having to copy, then select the Vocal Comp playlist and paste. It's just one >> shortcut. Of course, you'll still be on Vocal.03. So, now, let's say you know >> that the first phrase in verse 2 is better in take 4. You can Shift down >> Arrow to >> get to vocal.04, select the phrase in question and hit Option+Shift+Up arrow >> to send it to Vocal Comp. Essentially, this workflow replaces the use of >> playlist lanes where one would have to click in a lane, solo it to hear it >> and >> then press Control+Option+v to copy to the Main Playlist. The Main playlist >> is >> the currently selected playlist and, now with the introduction of a Target >> playlist, one can essentially send from any playlist to any designated target >> playlist. >> >> Move selection to target playlist >> Option+Shift+t >> If, instead of copying a clip or selection to the target playlist, you'd >> rather >> move the selection to the target playlist rather than copying, Option+Shift+t >> is your friend. Flo Tools users will recognize that this Keyboard shortcut >> is the >> the command to Speak Selected Tracks. The new version of Flo Tools now >> uses a different shortcut. Refer to the What's New in Flo Tools document to >> find out more. >> >> Toggle recent playlists >> Shift+left arrow >> Pressing this shortcut will simply toggle quickly between 2 playlists >> >> Show target playlist >> Shift+right arrow >> No matter how many playlists you have or which playlist is currently >> selected, >> pressing Shift+Right Arrow will select the Target Playlist. >> >> Cycle in audio from previous playlist >> Command+Shift+up arrow >> Cycle in audio from next playlist >> Command+Shift+down arrow >> These two commands are perhaps the most powerful playlist editing >> shortcuts. what these commands do is cycle in audio from other playlists >> when a selection range is made. Without having to switch playlists, it's now >> possible to audition audio from other playlists in context. Let's say you >> were >> on your Vocal Comp playlist and you had your previously recorded 4 takes >> and you had chosen take 3 as overall best take, just like the previous >> scenario. Let's say the song was "Mary Had a Little Lamb." So let's say you >> had >> your chosen take copied into the target playlist and you're listening to the >> first line and the word "little just doesn't sound right. What you can now >> do is >> select the word "little" in the playlist and press Command+Shift+Down >> Arrow. Now, the word "little will be the performance from Vocal.01. >> Everything else remains the same and unchanged. Only the word "little" has >> changed. Pressing Command+Shift+Down Arrow again will now cycle in >> "little" from Vocal.02. You can continue to audition the selected range from >> each available playlist until you're happy with the performance. When you're >> satisfied, you can simply continue on. The entire time, you've never left the >> Target playlist and only the selected range was cycling through the other >> available playlists. Think of this as sort of selecting a different playlist >> for only >> the selected range rather than the entire timeline. It's extraordinarily >> powerful and, if you use Pre/Post Roll, you can audition the target playlist >> in >> context so you hear the result of the edit before committing to it. As long >> as >> your selection range stays in tact, you can keep cycling up or down. When >> you're happy with the choice, simply move on. >> >> Retrospective MIDI record >> Shift+c >> Some of you will remember the trick of hitting record at the end of a >> rehearsal take to be able to expand the audio in the buffer. Whenever >> people say, "Oh, I wish we had been recording," as long as the transport is >> still rolling when they say it, you can easily retrieve the performance. >> Well, >> now the same thing exists for MIDI. Press Shift+c to capture the MIDI >> performance that was happening while the transport was engaged. >> >> Transpose Selected MIDI note up/down by half step >> up/down arrows >> When a MIDI note is selected in Notes View, pressing Up/Down Arrow will >> transpose it on the fly by a semitone. This is great for quick MIDI note >> editing. >> Thing is, this is also the shortcut for capturing the current time code into >> the >> Start Counter. Down Arrow will still do this when in an audio track and will >> also work in a MIDI track if there's no note selected. Otherwise, if you >> press >> down arrow while the transport is engaged, what you'll actually do is >> transpose the selected note down again by one half step. The bottom line is >> that there are a number of shortcuts now in Pro Tools that do one thing in an >> audio track and a different thing in a MIDI track. Be careful and stay aware >> of >> what is currently selected and you'll be fine. >> >> Transpose Selected MIDI note up/down by octave >> Shift+up/down arrows >> Same rules apply as above but instead of semitone, notes are transposed by >> octave. >> >> Transpose Selected MIDI Note Up/Down in Key >> Control+up/down arrow >> This command relies on key signature and chord recognition which is not yet >> accessible but, by default, you might have some success. Essentially, rather >> than chromatic tranposition, notes will increment based on chord. >> >> Note that adding the Option modifier to the above transposition shortcuts >> will duplicate the selected note before transposing. In other words, if you >> have b3 selected and you press Option+Up Arrow, the b3 will remain and a >> new note with the pitch c4 will be created at the same point in the timeline. >> Pressing Up Arrow again will transpose the c4 to C Sharp 4. This is a fast >> way >> to stack notes to generate chords in place. >> >> You can think of the following shortcuts as equivalents to the shortcuts used >> to trim the left and right edges of selected clips only this works for >> selected >> MIDI notes. >> Trim note on by current nudge value >> Control+left/right arrow >> Trim note on by next greater nudge value >> control+Shift+left/right arrows >> Trim note off by nudge value >> Option+left/right arrows >> Trim note off by next greater nudge value >> Option+Shift+left/arrows >> >> The following shortcuts provide a quick way of raising or lowering MIDI Note >> On values on the fly rather than typing in a value. >> Increase/decrease velocity by 5 >> Command+up/down arrows >> Increase/decrease velocity by 15 >> Command+Shift+up/down arrows >> >> Save track preset >> Option+Shift+p >> >> Track Presets are new to Pro Tools and it's beyond the scope of this email to >> cover how track presets work. You'll need to refer to the What's New pdf to >> get the scoop on that. >> >> Hope this helps, >> >> Slau >> >> >> -- >> You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups >> "Pro Tools Accessibility" group. >> To unsubscribe from this group and stop receiving emails from it, send an >> email to ptaccess+unsubscr...@googlegroups.com >> <mailto:ptaccess+unsubscr...@googlegroups.com> . >> For more options, visit https://groups.google.com/d/optout. > > > -- > You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups > "Pro Tools Accessibility" group. > To unsubscribe from this group and stop receiving emails from it, send an > email to ptaccess+unsubscr...@googlegroups.com. > For more options, visit https://groups.google.com/d/optout. -- You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups "Pro Tools Accessibility" group. 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