Now add a bit of compression to make the effect sound a little brighter to match your mix. Your fine tuning should be reasonably accurate for a hit on the T-Pain effect. Now you are finished with the T-Pain effect.
This, added, together with your final fine-tuning should get you very close to the T-Pain effect. I would make small tweaks frequently in small amounts and press the T-Pain button to hear how the song will sound in real-time.
In this tutorial, I will go through how to create a T-Pain effect for a guitar or vocals. The effect I created should sound pretty decent when using just a guitar or vocals, however you should turn up the effect volume to enjoy some added creative effects over top of the tune.
Now that you have the base effect set up, make sure your adjustments are balanced when setting up the T-Pain effect. The balance of the effect will be quite high so you should have enough room for you to fine-tune the balance to taste. After you have the balance set, just average the effect volume from about 1 or 2 and turn the effect off. Finally, try to tune the note manually to the correct pitch and roll. If you use a nice sounding instrument, you should be able to see and hear the note.
You can also work on and refine the effect by toggling the Detail button on the X-Y Pad. Uncheck the Detail button to reduce automation. You can also click and drag the Detune control to fine-tune pitch. Now press the Skew Trans smooth button on the X-Y Pad to add a little filter (Laggy filter) to make the pitch transition smoother. 7211a4ac4a