Modartt – Pianoteq 6.7.0 – Portable (STANDALONE, VSTi, AAX) [WiN x86 x64]

By | September 25, 2022


Year/Date of Issue: 03/10/2020
Version: 6.7.0
Developer: Modart
Developer site:
Bit depth: 32bit, 64bit
Tabletka: cured
System requirements: Windows 7 and above

Disadvantages of Piano Sampler Libraries
Static: A sample contains a static recording of each note as it sounded at a specific point in time. This does not take into account the influence of the vibration of other strings, resonance of the body, the interaction of pedals, etc.
Narrow focus: the sampled piano cannot change the recorded samples and is usually suitable for a certain musical style
Discretion: The sampled piano has several technical limitations, such as audible quantization noise and uneven timbre change (ppp to fff).
What makes Pianotec unique
Natural: The sound of a piano is created as you play, taking into account all the complex factors that make an instrument sound alive.
You will have the feeling that you have a real piano in front of you .. and you can bend over it and touch the strings!
Versatility: In a few seconds, you can customize the sound for a specific type of music or playing style. You can save your individual settings as presets and share them with other Pianothek users.
Expressiveness: the tone of the sound changes continuously throughout the entire dynamic range, from the weakest pianissimo to the strongest fortissimo! What you play on the keyboard will also be what you actually hear. The sound of even the weakest pianissimo is absolutely clear without audible quantization noise.
Convenience: Due to its rather modest system requirements, Pianotec is suitable for working on a modern laptop, convenient for a traveling musician. Small size and fast interface, just a few mouse movements to start playing.

DetailsCharacteristics of Pianoteq
The piano sound is constructed in real time, responding to how the pianist strikes the keys and interacts with the pedals
It includes the entire complexity of a real piano (hammers, strings, duplex scale, pedals, cabinet)
Continuous velocity from pianissimo to fortissimo, with progressive variation of the timbre: that makes exactly 127 velocities! A sample-based software program would in theory require hundreds of gigabytes for all these velocities
Complex resonances that only a model can reproduce in all its richness:
Sympathetic resonance of all strings, both without and with sustain pedal
Duplex scale (the undamped string parts which come into resonance)
Sympathetic resonances between strings
Damper position effect when key is released (variable overtones damping)
Other special effects like staccato and sound continuation when pressing down the sustain pedal a short time after key release (re-pedalling)
Timbre modification of repeated notes, due to the hammer striking strings which are already in motion instead of being still
release velocity
Eight types of pedals (that can be assigned to the four UI pedals):
Progressive sustain pedal, allowing the so-called “half pedal”, but also quarter or tenth’s pedals if you want!
Sostenuto pedal, allowing you to hold some notes after release without pressing down the sustain pedal,
Super Sostenuto pedal, where the notes held by the sostenuto can be replayed staccato, which is not possible on a “real” piano,
Harmonic pedal, allowing you to play staccato while maintaining the sustain pedal resonance,
Una corda pedal, also called soft pedal, modifying the sound quality or timbre by shifting the piano action to the right (on grand pianos),
Celeste pedal, where a felt strip is interposed between hammers and strings, creating a softer sound. This pedal is usually found in upright pianos,
Rattle pedal, also called bassoon pedal, which are equipped with certain historical pianos, as for example the Besendorfer from the Kremsegg collection. A piece of parchment comes into contact with the strings to create a buzzing noise resembling the sound of the bassoon,
Lute pedal, where a wooden bar covered with felt is pressed against the strings, shortening the duration of the sound. It can be found in some historical pianos.
variable lid position
Natural instrument noises including:
Variable action key release noise (varies with note duration and key release velocity if present)
Damper noise at key release (mainly for bass notes)
Sustain pedal noise: pedal velocity dependant “whoosh” produced by the dampers rising altogether from the strings or falling down
Choice of microphone position and multichannel mixing (up to 5 mics, 5 channels)
Microtuning and scala format files import
Various effects including equalizer, keyboard velocity setting, volume, sound dynamics which controls the loudness levels between pianissimo and fortissimo, reverberation with control of reverberation weight, duration and room size, limiter, tremolo.

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