Updated: Mar 24
In the past, you would have to send your recording off to a mixing engineer to get a professional-sounding mix. This would have been time-consuming and expensive. Thankfully, things have now changed thanks to online mixing – you can now get your music professionally mixed without even having to leave your house. There are many benefits to using online mixing as an artist:
Online mixing is a cost effective option.
Online mixing can be less expensive than in-person mixing.
Online mixing is often less expensive than DIY mixing, and it’s almost always cheaper than sending your mixes to a friend or family member for help (unless you have some serious studio chops).
In today's world, it's hard to get away from technology. We're constantly online, checking our phones and laptops, so why not take advantage of that and use those tools to help you create your music? Online mixing is a great option if you're on the road or don't have much time in-between gigs to spend on mixing. It's easy to access, available 24/7 and doesn't require anything more than an internet connection—no need for expensive equipment since everything is done digitally!
If you need help with your mix, then it's likely going to be a good idea to find someone with experience in your genre. You may have come up with the perfect sound for your song, but if the engineer doesn't know how it's supposed to sound and how best to achieve that sound, then they'll probably make some mistakes along the way.
By hiring an online mixing engineer who is familiar with your genre and equipment you can rest assured that whatever changes are made will be for the better. This will also save time because there won't be any awkward conversations about what type of music should go where; instead of having conversations like this over email or phone calls (which could take up hours), everything can get done quickly via video calls so everyone knows exactly what needs improving without wasting time explaining things like EQ frequency ranges or other technical details that aren't relevant when trying something new."