Hello, guys! I didn’t see you coming. Welcome back to another video today. We’re gonna talk about collapse. I’m gonna walk you through the three ways that you can go about collabing with your friends or whatever because there are a couple of different ways that you can do it, depending on a little bit who you’re collaborating with, but without any further ado, let’s get right into the video. If you end up enjoying this video, please leave a like and subscribe for new videos every Monday and Friday. All right, so we’re inside a full studio. We have our project here that we want to share with with a friend or another collaborator. This is a very secret project. I’m working on we. That’s as much as I can show you right now, but yeah, so the first way you could go about sending this project to somebody would be to send stems stems is when you export every single audio file so that the next person can just drag in the audio files into their playlist and start working from there and the downside of this obviously is that they only have access to audio files, for example, if they wanted to change these notes inside this this guitar thing. [MUSIC] That wouldn’t be possible for them because they would have this as a bounced stem, so they would only have the audio file. That is the downside of sending stems, but generally sending stems to people is the standard way of collaborating with each other. Just because your collaborator might not even use a full studio. Maybe he’s using Ableton instead. But if he is using a full studio, maybe he has the correct version, or he just has another version, but even if you have the same version of a full studio, maybe he doesn’t have sylenth. Maybe he doesn’t have all of the plugins that I’m using, so he’s not gonna be able to open this correctly. So sending stems is generally the way you do collapse. So how do you do this? You could export every single piece of audio individually, which is what? I did like a year ago when I didn’t even know that this feature existed. But that’s gonna take a very long time, so don’t do that. What you do is instead you go up to here. You export as wav MP3 is a compressed format, so the audio is not gonna be as good, so you want to select wave and you just choose a folder or whatever and you name it. Flip-flop stems for Collab, bro, and then when you come to here, the only thing the only thing that you want to check is split mixer tracks. Keep everything the same as as normal. And now when you export this, we’re getting a crash. Guys, it’s crashing! Nope, there we go. So what happens is everything that is routed to the mixer will be exported as an audio track, so every mixer channel will be its own audio file. So obviously what you need to make sure is that every single sound that you’re using is routed to the mixer. So when you’ve sent all of the stems to your friend, they can just choose everything and drag them into FL Studio, and yeah, look at that. Now he has all the stems to all of the different instruments and samples and everything that you route to the mixer Channel. Now, when you do it this way, there’s gonna be two audio files that you want to remove the current one and the master one. The current one is everything combined before the effect chain on the master and the master. One is everything with the effect chain on the Master. Channel enabled and your friend or whoever you are collaborating with, it’s going to be able to process all of these individually and remove stuff or add stuff, but they won’t be able to change like this bass. For example, they’re not gonna be able to like, change the notes around and stuff like that. So so like I said, that is like the downside of using stems, but in general, this is the way you do it. This is the most common way of doing it. So if you ever get the proposal from a big artist, and he wants to collab with you. This is the way that you’re gonna send the the project, so we’re back in the original project file. And I’m gonna show you the next way that you can go about a collab, so you go to file just like before export. But instead of exporting it into WAV files, we want to export it into a zipped loop package and I click the wrong button so so we’re gonna go into the the hello guys folder and it’s gonna create an entire cig file with everything included, so we’re just gonna save it and it’s gonna work up here and, yeah, there we go so so here’s our sip file, and if we double, click on it, you can see that it has included all of the different samples, including the FLP. So when you open up this LP, it’s gonna detect all of these samples, so you won’t have a problem opening it or whatever, but again there are some problems with this as well. So, for example, if you don’t have the same version of FL Studio, it might not open correctly, and if you’re using certain plugins that your friend or your collaborator doesn’t have, it’s not gonna be able to use those or or hear what you’ve done, so it’s not foolproof in a way, but if you have a fairly simple FTP file that you want your collaborator to be able to make changes to and stuff like that. This is one way that you could go about it. Moving onto the third way that you can. Collab is actually by using splice, So I’ve been using splice for maybe, like three years. Now, something like that, and most people know splice for their samples, but that’s just one part of their business. They also have a completely free side of their business, which is they’re like cloud service or whatever, so I have all of my F appease all of my projects saved on Splices cloud, which means that I can work on a song on my desktop, and then I can go onto my laptop, for example, and just go into splice and open the project on my laptop and keep working there and splice can upload all the info necessary from all of the samples and stuff like that. It’s gonna keep track of that, so you don’t have to worry about anything like that. You don’t have to worry about sending the guy that you’re working with all of the samples or stems or anything like that as long as you’re using the same version of FL Studio, and you have the same plugins. This would probably be the easiest way of collabing so the way you do it Is you go on to the website and you go into your studio as you can see. I have all of my projects here. Here’s my remake of I’m not sorry. Here’s a few other projects that I have so, for example, if I wanted to share this. This tech house project with a friend. All I have to do is to go here to the right and click. Add collaborators, so you’re going to hear collaborators, and then you just want to find the name of the guy that you’re collaborating with so either his supplie’s user name or his email address? So if I wanted to add my friend email to this project, I would just click here and he’s automatically added to this project. So what this means is that email can go onto his splice page. We’re just into the splice client, and he’s just gonna be able to click open on that project and splice automatically going to download the enthalpy all the samples and everything for him and he’s going to be able to open the project work on it and as soon as he saves the project, the new project is automatically going to be uploaded to splice where I can then come in and download the new project by just opening it basically, and I’m gonna have the version that he has been working on, so that’s actually a really easy way of doing it granted. You have the same version of FL Studio and stuff like that just to ensure there aren’t gonna be any problems I think by using splice, It’s a lot easier than sending stems or a sift loop package because you have so much more control over everything you can tweak melodies and stuff really easily, and you don’t have to keep sending a bunch of files to each other all the time, and, of course, if I was to change my mind and I want to remove email from this project, I just have to kick it. Remove, and that’s gonna be it. He can’t access the project anymore. Why are we still here? A lot of people don’t actually know about that. Splice actually. Has this part of their business as well, and if you have both a desktop and a laptop, for example, like I said, before you can just save the project on your desktop, and then you can grab your laptop and open it like nothing, you know? You also store all the projects on the cloud. So if you ever lose the computer or or the hard drive fails or something, you’re gonna have everything back up as well. This isn’t sponsored by splice or anything. I just really like what they do, and I think you should start using it if you’re not already. I’m exhausted from like, man. I never talk this much in my videos. I have to drink some water, but yeah, that’s gonna be it for this video. Kind of a basic little tutorial for you guys. I hope you found it helpful and that you learned something new. I’m gonna be back on Friday with probably the biggest video yet. It’s the video that you’ve been waiting for for so long. The forever remix winner last Friday, me and Vigilant recorded the video together where we listened to your submissions and I’m super excited to announce the winner and I’m super excited to show you guys that video. I think you’re really gonna enjoy it. Obviously, all of the demos aren’t included in the video because it would be like 6 hours long. So sorry if your remix didn’t make it into the video, but just know that we have listened to all of them, of course. I’m gonna keep working on the guitar pack for now and I will see you on Friday. Thank you for watching bye bye. [music] you!