FAQ - Frequently Asked Questions
I access reNOVAtor in Wavelab 5?
- Be sure that reNOVAtor is installed on your system.
- If your Wavelab Version is not 5.01b, you have to download
a patch from the link below:
(Note that for the installation
you'll need your original Wavelab Installation CD)
- After installing the patch, a new entry, reNOVAtor..,
appears in the WaveLab Tools menu. This entry is enabled
if a wave window is open and an audio selection is active
(two channels or a single channel). Now reNOVAtor can be
started by selecting it from the menu and the marked area
can be edited. This area has to be smaller than 60 seconds,
because the data exchange with reNOVAtor takes place in
the RAM memory. Playback can be started or stopped either
in the reNOVAtor (data processed by reNOVAtor; PlugIns
in the MasterSection are ignored) or in WaveLab (unprocessed
data). By pressing the button Accept the processed
data is taken over to WaveLab. Since the PlugIn window is
not modal, it's possible to work with WaveLab without closing
reNOVAtor not as DirectX/VST version available?
||Due to the fact that reNOVAtor
needs specific interface functions directly to the host
editor which are not provided by the DirectX or VST
standard. Therefore every implementation into a new editor
presupposes a good cooperation with the respective DAW
Till this day, the reNOVAtor interface has been
implemented, or is about to be integrated in the major DAWs.
If your favorite host system is not in our list yet,
encourage the manufacturer to implement the interface in his
audio editor if you need power of our tool.
Currently the following DAWs are supported:
The implementation process is in progress for:
- Pyramix Virtual Studio (Merging Technologies)
- Sequoia (Magix)
- ProTools PC (Digidesign)
- Wavelab (Steinberg)
- ProTools MAC OSX (Digidesign)
Soundscape 16/32 and R.Ed (SSL)
- Nuendo and Cubase SX (Steinberg):
...I cannot see how reNOVAtor
is anything less than an essential tool for the audio professional
dealing with the kinds of major disturbances routinely found in
finishing sound for film, television and records. Disturbances that
would mar a beautiful performance or an otherwise perfect recording
become ancient history.