Reverb (short for depth, echo) is the acoustic environment surrounding a sound. Natural reverb is common everywhere. The basic features are always the same, provided that it is in an open area in a valley, canyon or in a bathroom, gym.

How to Use Reverb?

The reverb effect is often used, especially to create depth. In a mix, vocals and some instruments are in the foreground. Some are of medium depth and some are in the background. If a vocal is completely dry, it comes to the fore in the mix.


Thanks to the reverb effect, you can turn off a bad vocal sound in the mix. This is one of the main reasons for using Reverb. However, the most effective way to correct a weak vocal part is to use powerful software like Melodyne. Afterwards, the vocal is processed normally. When reverberation is applied to a dry vocal or instrument part, the reverb width appears to be vividly recorded on the processor.

Reverb is one of the most powerful weapons of music producers because they use it to give the listener a sense of fictional place and a certain sense of place while listening to the piece. Reverb has no obvious effect. While a typical listener is listening to the piece, the reverb will not understand what effect the song has on mixing. It has no obvious effect like reverb in compression. This feature makes it a secret weapon for the piece, as the reverb is often the way it works on a subtle and psycho-acoustic level. Once you've learned the basic tricks and techniques, reverb can be used to change the apparent size, tone, and overall atmosphere of your tracks like a magician.

Reverb can be used to place the pieces in the music front, back, right, left. In general, the more reverbs given to an instrument, the farther it comes from, and this feature helps us a lot in arranging other musical pieces within the project. If you use reverbi with EQ and compression correctly, you can catch a hyper depth in your song.