"Waves APA Units Are Door Stops Now, Not Supported By Waves, GearSlutz.com Users Forum, Click Here"

Waves Discontinues Support For APA Accelerators. Total Match - 40 questions found:

L3 / APA Net known issue
Can an APA unit be shared between multiple host computers?
Audio drop-outs while using HTDM APA Net components
Audio latency while using APA Net plug-ins in Pro Tools
The window hangs when I 'freeze' a track in Cubase / Nuendo
The APA loads and unloads plug-ins several times when loading a VST session or changing the sample-rate
The entire monitor display blinks during an APA installation
After unplugging and re-plugging the Ethernet cable, APA Net plug-ins do not function
HTDM Net plug-ins saved in my session reload as regular HTDM (not Net)
APA doesn’t function on the Realtek 1000MB Ethernet adapter
I turned off the APA during an audio session. What should I do?
I cannot automate APA Net plug-ins in Nuendo / Cubase
The latency displayed in the VST Plug-Ins Information window doesn't match the latency on the Netshell Monitor
During the NetShell installation, there are no Ethernet adapters to choose from
The Audio Drop-Outs LED on the APA NetShell Monitor illuminates when I playback a Logic
Missing APA NetShell components in Logic
I can’t use the APA with my Digidesign Mbox
I have audio drop-outs when using APA Net plug-ins in Pro Tools
When launching the APA Netshell Monitor on OS 10.4.x (Tiger), I get “Last Error: UDP
initialization error”
I get audio latency or gaps with offline processing in Nuendo / Cubase
Some plug-ins do not appear in Cubase / Nuendo
UDP communication error with APA
How to open Ethernet ports on a Breakhouse Firewall for APA
How to open Ethernet ports on a Firewalk firewall for APA
The ‘Sequence’ feature in Digital Performer does not work with APA Net plug-ins
I get audio drop-outs when exporting a session (mixdown) in Cubase / Nuendo
IR-360° HTDM Net plug-in and the APA44-M
‘Hot-Switching’ between HTDM and HTDM Net in Pro Tools with an APA
Pro Tools crashes on quit with the APA installed
Digital Performer crashes with APA Net plug-ins in demo mode
De/Re-activating APA Net plug-ins mutes the track in Cubase / Nuendo
SoundShifter Pitch consumes over 40% of the APA CPU
Metering issue on APA Net plug-ins
I cannot change buffer size when an APA is connected
APA Net plug-ins generate audible ‘clicks’
Does the SoundShifter Pitch APA Net plug-in support 96 kHz?
I get audio drop-outs in Logic with an APA installed
‘Freeze’ function in Logic with an APA installed
Waves APA does not appear on the NetShell Monitor
APA Net plug-ins do not support the ‘Sequence’ feature in DP






PRESS RELEASE Contact: Neilson/Clyne

Tel: (615) 662-1616, Fax: (615) 662-1636


 Outboard processors offload and share power-hungry plug-ins; offer new flexibility via Ethernet Connection

118th AES CONVENTION, BARCELONA, SPAIN, May 28, 2005 — Waves Ltd., a leader in audio processing, has announced two hardware accelerators that let users easily run multiples of the company’s most CPU-demanding plug-ins. The APA products offer a new paradigm that uses Ethernet connections and switches to enable stacking several APA units together and even sharing them among several DAW workstations.

There are two models of APA. The APA is a 1U rack-mount unit, while the APA, a half-rack unit that features up to 30% more processing power and nearly silent operation, is ideal for mobile use. A kit enables two APA units to be mounted in a 1U rack space. The APA units are connected to the host computer via a standard Ethernet port. Up to eight units can be used together with an Ethernet switch. The units can also be shared among several DAW workstations via a suitable V-LAN configuration, with each workstation accessing up to eight APA units.

The APA system uses Waves’ new Netshell software, which is included in every new Waves bundle that contains Netshell-compatible plug-ins. No special authorization is required for Netshell or for an APA unit; APA users just need to update their authorized Waves plug-ins to Netshell supported versions, and they’re ready to go. This represents a major step forward from conventional DSP approaches that require a card in the computer or that are tied to one particular system.

The APA units are an economical solution to running multiple CPU-demanding plug-ins. For example, an APA can run 6 IR-1 Convolution Reverbs, or 9 Linear Phase Equalizers, or 12 C4 Multiband Processors at 44.1 kHz. The APA’s flexible and shareable power, accessed via an established network standard, is what sets the APA apart from other approaches to the challenge of providing extra DSP muscle to a workstation. The use of conventional high-speed Ethernet also means that the APA can be more easily shared in a facility and remotely located.

In addition, APA allows users to get the most out of powerful, CPU-intensive plug-ins that simply won’t run on conventional accelerator cards — IR-1 Convolution Reverb for example — and opens the door to new, more powerful DSP processing algorithms for which the power of the host CPU is insufficient.

The user is able to choose where to run any given plug-in with a simple drop-down menu — on the host, TDM card or APA. This is important because not all plug-ins are best run on outboard processors, and having this choice allows maximum flexibility. Typically, the most CPU-intensive plug-ins will be run on the APA and the rest on the host. The latency introduced by APA is reported to the host and then eliminated in most DAW applications by delay compensation.

Initially the APA-compatible Waves plug-ins are the L3 Multimaximizer, L3 Ultramaximizer,

IR-360 Surround Parametric Convolution Reverb, IR-1 Parametric Convolution Reverb V2,

IR-L Light Convolution Reverb, Linear Phase Equalizer, Linear Phase Multiband, C4 Multiband Parametric Processor, Renaissance Reverb, Renaissance Channel, SoundShifter, Morphoder, TransX and Q-Clone.

Release 1 is compatible with both Mac and PC, and supports the most popular DAW systems. On the Macintosh, these include ProTools 6.9, Cubase SX 3.0.2, Nuendo 3.0.2, Logic Pro 7.1, and Digital Performer 4.52. On PCs, these include ProTools 6.9, Cubase SX 3.0.2 and Nuendo 3.0.2.

For a limited time only, APA customers will receive Waves’ popular IR-L Light Convolution Reverb and Q-Clone plug-ins free of charge — a $1600 value.

Waves APA units have particularly attractive pricing, with the US MSRP of the APA at $1600 and the APA at $2400. They are available beginning in June 2005.

...ends 593 words

About Waves Ltd.:  (2005)

Waves is a leading provider of audio DSP solutions for professional, broadcast, and consumer electronics audio markets. Waves has ten years of expertise in the development of psycho-acoustic signal processing algorithms that leverage knowledge on the human perception of hearing to radically improve perceived sound quality. Waves’ award-winning processors are utilized to improve sound quality in the creation of the world’s most popular music, movie soundtracks, and multimedia titles. Waves offers computer software solutions and hardware plus software solutions for the professional and broadcast markets. Waves also offers semiconductor with embedded software solutions under the Maxx brand for the consumer electronics audio applications. Waves’ Maxx technology dramatically enhances audio performance in consumer applications and has been licensed to several leading companies, including Motorola and Microsoft. For more information, visit the Waves web site at http://www.waves.com.

waves 1 Header.s
Photos: Mark Ewing

At the height of the dot.com boom six years ago, the world of music software was gripped by an optimism that seems unimaginable today. With the power of off-the-shelf computers constantly increasing, it seemed only a matter of time before hardware DSP boards and proprietary plug-in protocols became obsolete. Just as Sequential, Yamaha and Roland had come together to create the MIDI standard in the early '80s, so the major software companies would agree on a universal format for native plug-ins. The 21st century would be a golden age of open standards and native processing, where Mac and PC owners could choose whatever software they wanted without having to navigate a minefield of standards and compatibility issues.

Of course, it didn't work out like that. Steinberg, Emagic, MOTU and Cakewalk all ended up supporting different native formats, and the plug-in manufacturers struggled to sell their wares in any of them. Increasingly baroque copy-protection systems failed to curb illegal redistribution, while competition from freeware and shareware developers also threatened the more established companies.

It also became clear that the limitations of host-based processing would not fall away as many people had predicted. Sure, the newest Mac or PC could run hundreds of basic plug-ins, but the realisation was dawning that basic plug-ins didn't always sound very good. Meanwhile, new technologies such as convolution and sample streaming placed further demands on the power of our computers.

Digidesign's decision to stick with DSP acceleration hardware and proprietary standards soon began to look like a good one, and the early years of this century saw other companies follow their lead. TC Electronic turned their attentions from native plug-ins to their own Powercore platform, while Universal Audio's UAD1 PCI card likewise hosted powerful plug-ins that were not available in native formats, and Digi themselves introduced the new HD and Accel systems.

Standing Waves

Throughout all of this, Israeli software developers Waves have retained an impressive commitment to supporting all possible plug-in formats. Virtually all of their many effects and processors are available both in TDM format for Pro Tools systems and in all the major native plug-in formats on both Mac OS and Windows. And although the company have now introduced their own hardware DSP units, it seems clear that they don't intend to abandon development for these other platforms. Rather, it seems that Waves' hardware boxes are designed to complement a native or TDM workstation.

The APA 32 and APA 44-M are, respectively, a 1U rackmounting box and a half-rack-width desktop device. The two models are functionally identical, except that the smaller 44-M is more powerful, and more expensive, than its larger sibling. They connect to the host computer via Ethernet, and can be 'stacked' to create still more powerful systems containing up to eight APAs per computer. Many of Waves' most processor-intensive plug-ins, including the IR1 convolution reverb, can be run on the APA's DSP chips, thus taking the load off your host computer's CPU. However, because there is a system overhead involved in transferring data between a host machine and a DSP accelerator, Waves say that there would be no point in creating APA-hosted versions of plug-ins that don't tax the host CPU very much in any case.

The Naked APA

The review unit we received was the larger APA 32, which is apparently "designed for use in a machine room". The meaning of this sank in when I switched it on for the first time to be greeted by a noise like a Red Arrows flypast. The first unit we were sent was a pre-production model, and I was hoping the production version would be better, but alas there was no difference. The fan noise remains constant while the APA 32 is switched on, and means that you really do need to put some walls between you and it: recording or even mixing in the same room would be out of the question. Fortunately, there are no physical controls on the unit, and the Ethernet protocol allows far longer cable runs than Firewire or USB — the APA 32 ships with a 10m cable, and Waves say they've tested it with a 100m cable. Those without a machine room will have to opt for the more expensive APA 44-M, which is claimed to be almost silent, but was not available for this review.

waves 3 Netshell Monitor

The APA 32 is solidly constructed, with few external features. The front panel just features a momentary on/off switch, plus a small hole that you can poke a pin in to reset the unit in an emergency. A green LED confirms that it's switched on if the racket hasn't already given the game away. The only sockets accessible from the rear panel are an IEC mains inlet with associated on/off rocker switch, and a single RJ45 socket for connection to a computer. However, if you peek through the metal cage at the back, you can see a bank of connectors that look suspiciously like serial, parallel and USB ports. Taking the lid off the unit confirmed that it is, in essence, a PC based around an ATX-format motherboard, with 512MB RAM and an AMD Sempron CPU. This discovery rather puts the APA 32's £1200 price tag in perspective, and it's disappointing that Waves didn't stretch their component budget to cover some quieter fans.

Where a single APA unit is connected directly to a computer, you need to use a crossed Ethernet cable, which is the type supplied with the unit. If, however, you wish to connect multiple APA units to a single computer, you will need an Ethernet switch (not a hub), and standard non-crossed cables to connect the computer and APA units to the switch. It is also possible to share a group of APAs between several computers, by setting up separate virtual networks for each machine using a managed Ethernet switch that supports the V-LAN protocol. A single Waves plug-in authorisation will cover multiple APAs connected to a single Mac or PC, but every computer you connect will need its own separate authorisation. Each individual APA unit can only work with one computer at a time, but the networking approach allows APAs to be reassigned from one computer to another as needed. Waves recommend that each computer connected to an APA does so using a dedicated Ethernet adapter, but it is possible to hook APAs up to an existing general-purpose network, again by creating a virtual network. Gigabit (1000Mbps) Ethernet is required for all configurations involving an APA 44-M, and for all APA 32 setups except the most basic, where a single computer is directly connected to a single APA 32; this is the one case where you can get away with a 100Mbps connection.

To Put It In A Netshell...

Initially, Waves are shipping two plug-ins free with the APA 32 and APA 44-M: the new Q-Clone EQ emulator, and a 'light' version of their IR1 convolution reverb. This is a special offer which won't last for ever, but anyone who already owns any of the Waves plug-ins that are APA-compatible can download the new versions without the need to reauthorise them, as long as their existing authorisation covers the latest version 5. The APA-enabled versions have been given the version number 5.2, and v5.2 installers for all of the Waves bundles that include APA-compatible plug-ins are available for download from their site.

Existing Waves users will be familiar with the concept of the Waveshell, a layer of code that sits between the plug-in algorithm itself and your MIDI + Audio sequencer, allowing the sequencer to 'see' the plug-in in a format that it recognises. Likewise, plug-ins loaded onto the APA unit are made accessible in your sequencer by a utility called Netshell. The Netshell itself is totally transparent in operation, but a separate Netshell Monitor application allows you to view the status of each of your APAs.

Netshell Monitor is a small 'always on top' window that indicates the amount of CPU power, memory and network bandwidth available on each connected APA unit. It also allows you to specify the 'round trip' latency that will be incurred by sending data to and from the APA. As with the Powercore and UAD1, the minimum latency achievable is dependent on the buffer size being used by the host application to communicate with your audio interface. In essence, the APA latency must be at least as large as the interface's 'round trip' latency, which equals the audio buffer size doubled. Thus, when you specify a latency for the APA in Netshell Monitor, it helpfully tells you the maximum hardware buffer size compatible with that latency, so that you can change your soundcard settings to suit. The minimum possible APA latency is 256 samples, which requires a hardware buffer size of 128 samples, and equates to a delay of about 6ms at 44.1kHz. In most cases, it should be easy to achieve a latency which is small enough to be accommodated by the host application's plug-in delay compensation feature, if it has one.

The only other feature of Netshell Monitor is a small virtual LED indicating 'Audio Drop-outs'. These can occur if you get your buffer sizes wrong or if there are network problems, but also because it's possible in certain circumstances to overload the APA's CPU. The Netshell is intelligent enough to prevent you from straightforwardly overloading an APA by opening too many plug-ins, but there are circumstances where changing the settings on an already active plug-in can increase its CPU consumption — for instance, by loading a longer IR1 impulse response — and this can push a fully loaded APA over the edge.

waves 2 Rear.s

Although the APA 32 is based around a standard ATX PC motherboard, the only connection presented on the back panel is an RJ45 Ethernet port.
Although the APA 32 is based around a standard ATX PC motherboard, the only connection presented on the back panel is an RJ45 Ethernet port.
Although the APA 32 is based around a standard ATX PC motherboard, the only connection presented on the back panel is an RJ45 Ethernet port.
Although the APA 32 is based around a standard ATX PC motherboard, the only connection presented on the back panel is an RJ45 Ethernet port.
Getting Installed

I tested the APA 32 on a Centrino laptop running Windows XP, with Waves' Diamond Bundle, IR1 and L3 mastering processor installed. When you run the v5.2 installers, which should be done with the APA connected but not switched on, they begin by uninstalling the previous versions, before replacing them with the new ones. The first one you install configures your network settings as necessary, and adds a shortcut to the Netshell Monitor utility to your desktop. Waves recommend having this utility open whenever you are using an APA.

Initially, I had some problems getting my computer to see the APA. The installers did their job, and claimed to have successfully configured the computer's network settings, but when I launched Netshell Monitor and switched on the APA, I got repeated messages from Windows telling me that a network cable was unplugged, and that the network had no connectivity. I reinstalled the software several times and tried different Ethernet cables, all to no effect, and I was just at the point of giving up and phoning Waves' technical support when it suddenly began to work perfectly for no apparent reason. I never tracked down the cause of the problem, which recurred when I reinstalled the Waves plug-ins a few days later. I did wonder if it might have to do with the fact that my machine is only equipped with 100Mbps rather than Gigabit Ethernet, although this meets Waves' minimum specification.

Once everything was up and running, there's little to say beyond the fact that it worked. I tested the APA with both Pro Tools M-Powered v6.8 and Cubase SX v3.0.2, and encountered no problems in either application. In each case, Netshell-enabled Waves plug-ins show up in the plug-in list twice — the second time, with the word 'Net' appended to the name (which can make for a very long series of nested plug-in menus in Cubase or Nuendo, where all the Waves plug-ins appear under a single submenu). If you choose the first version, the plug-in is instantiated on your host CPU, or on an HD or Accel card in a TDM rig. If you choose the Net version, it's sent off to the APA to be run remotely, and you'll see the CPU and Memory readings in Netshell Monitor change to match. In either case, the plug-in appears to work in exactly the same way. There are no restrictions as to where you can place plug-ins in the signal flow, and it's no problem to have multiple Netshell-enabled processors alternating with host-powered ones within a single mixer channel. Cubase's Freeze function worked fine with plug-ins running on an APA, too. If you do try to squeeze too much out of your APA, you'll get a polite message telling you that the last plug-in you inserted can't be activated. It's hard to find fault with such a transparent system, though I suppose that Pro Tools users who are used to switching between TDM and RTAS versions of the same plug-in with a single click might wish for a similar feature here.

The Waves site includes a table detailing how many instances of each plug-in type you can expect to get out of each APA unit. I won't reproduce that list here, but my tests broadly confirmed Waves' own findings. They say, for instance, that you can expect to get six instances of the IR1 convolution reverb running on either an APA 32 or an APA 44-M, although which version of IR1 they used is not stated. I found that five stereo-to-stereo instances of the most demanding, IR1 Full Net, with the default Concert Hall preset, took the Netshell Monitor CPU reading to around 95 percent in Pro Tools, and to exactly 100 percent in Cubase SX. All of them appeared to function correctly without dropouts, even this close to the edge. By comparison, five instances of the native IR1 Full took up about 60 percent of my computer's own 2.0GHz Pentium-M CPU, according to Cubase's VST Performance meter. If those figures are representative, then it would seem fair to say that adding an APA 32 to my system increased the plug-in power available to me by approximately 60 percent — assuming, of course, that I wanted to use that power to run Waves plug-ins. Extrapolating that figure to a network of eight APA 32 units should thus increase the total power of the system by about five times, although with that much network traffic, the load on the host computer itself would be non-trivial. (According to SX's VST Performance meter, the CPU overhead for a single fully loaded APA 32 was about 5 percent on my PC.)

Compatible Plug-ins
waves 4 IR1 Full Net

The Waves range now encompasses some 50 different plug-ins, most of which are sold in themed collections such as the Restoration Bundle and Masters Bundle. Of those plug-ins, 14 are now available in Netshell-compatible versions for use with an APA 32 or 44-M.


The L3 Multimaximizer and Ultramaximizer multi-band mastering limiters were reviewed in last month's SOS (www.soundonsound.com/sos/aug05/articles/wavesl3.htm), and use Waves' proprietary Peak Limiting Mixer technology to increase gain reduction whilst avoiding intermodulation distortion.


Waves' IR1 convolution reverb was reviewed in SOS May 2004 (www.soundonsound.com/sos/may04/articles/wavesir1.htm). The new IR1 v2 can be run on an APA, as can the IR-L 'light' version which is currently being given away with the APAs, and the Mac-only IR360 surround convolution reverb.


Q-Clone, the other plug-in presently being bundled with the APAs, also uses convolution technology to 'sample' hardware equalisers. Expect a review in SOS soon.


The two most processor-intensive plug-ins in the vintage-themed Renaissance Maxx bundle (reviewed in SOS August 2003: www.soundonsound.com/sos/aug03/articles/wavesmaxx.htm), Renaissance Reverb and Renaissance Channel, are both now available in Netshell versions, although it's not possible to route an external side-chain to Renaissance Channel when running on an APA unit.


From the Masters Bundle (reviewed in SOS August 2002: www.soundonsound.com/sos/Aug02/articles/plugin0802.asp), Waves' Linear Phase algorithms offer impressive sonic clarity, but have always been CPU-hogs, so fans will be pleased to see that the Linear Phase Equalizer and Linear Phase Multiband processors can both now be hosted on an APA box. The same is true of the powerful C4 multi-band dynamics plug-in.


From the Transform Bundle (reviewed in SOS December 2004: www.soundonsound.com/sos/dec04/articles/wavestb.htm), the Soundshifter real-time pitch shifter and Morphoder vocoder have both been converted to Netshell format, as has the multi-band version of the TransX transient processor.

Summing Up

At first glance, the APA 32 seems pricey when you compare it to the likes of TC's Firewire Powercore or Universal Audio's UAD1. Not only is the hardware itself more expensive, but the APA doesn't ship with plug-ins as standard, so you need to own one of the larger Waves bundles to make it a worthwhile investment. Moreover, the average home-studio user won't be able to exploit high-end features such as the ability to stack multiple APAs on a network. And the APA 32 doesn't just face competition from dedicated DSP processors: given that it is, at heart, little more than a modestly specified PC, some will see better value for money in buying a second computer and networking it via FX Teleport or Logic Node.

However, the point of the APA units becomes clear when you consider what they have to offer Pro Tools TDM users. Here is a device that costs less than a single Accel card, yet offers far more processing power — it's not possible to run IR1 as a TDM plug-in at all, yet even the APA 32 can host at least five instances. The TDM Waves Netshell plug-ins appear in the HTDM plug-in selector menu, so you can use them in Aux and Master busses as well as audio tracks. Many Pro Tools owners have already bought into the Waves range, and the APAs may well represent the most cost-effective way to expand these users' rigs, especially in cases where a PCI expansion chassis would be needed to add more Accel cards.

I like the choice of Ethernet for connecting the APAs, too. Now that many of us are using Firewire audio interfaces and hard drives, the last thing we need is a DSP processor that drains Firewire bandwidth, while the PCI format has its own drawbacks: you can't share or move PCI devices between computers, you can't use them with laptops, and there's always a limited number of PCI slots. The APA can even piggy-back onto an existing network in your studio, if needs be, and long cable runs are no problem. Of course, it would be even more welcome if it supported other people's plug-ins, too, but the Waves range of processors and effects is comprehensive, and the APA hardware allows us to use as many of them as we could possibly want. As usual, Waves haven't been the first company to market with a product of this type, and theirs is not the cheapest, but they've taken the time to get it right.

Published in SOS September 2005


Hard And Soft
The APA32 is a simple-looking box, featuring front and rear power switches, a power receptacle for the detachable AC cord and an Ethernet
port. Connect the Ethernet port on the APA32 to that on your computer, power up and go!

The Netshell Monitor, an included software utility, provides useful feedback on Netshell's performance (consumption of CPU resources,
memory and network bandwidth), and lets you view and set the system's inherent latency (which most modern DAWs automatically compensate
for). Netshell intelligently manages system overhead in a multiple-APA setup, loading newly instantiated Netshell plugs on the APA with the most
available CPU resources.

Netshell plugs look and behave just like their host-based counterparts and can be used simultaneously with them (or with any other brand
plugs). I could save Netshell-enabled plug-in settings as both AudioUnits presets and as clippings in Digital Performer V. 4.6. However, I couldn't
open presets for a Netshell plug (e.g., TransX Multi Net) in its corresponding host-based Waves plug (TransX Multi). I also discovered
that you can't copy and paste parameter settings from a Netshell plug-in to its corresponding host-based Waves plug or vice versa.

I could apply LinEQ Broadband to 19 tracks at once before the APA32's CPU was maxed out and wouldn't let me instantiate any more Netshell
plugs. Alternatively, I could apply Morphoder Net to a dozen tracks or open eight instances of either LinMB Net or IR-1 Net or five instances of
SoundShifter Pitch Net before hitting the wall. Maxing out the APA32's CPU also incurred an additional 7- to 20-percent load on my G4's CPU,
depending on the number of Netshell plugs instantiated and due to the resulting network traffic management imposed on the Mac by the APA32.

Digital Performer 4.6 automatically compensated for Netshell's latency, and the small-form Netshell Monitor always floated in front of all of Digital
Performer's other windows so that it was conveniently visible. The Netshell submenu of plug-ins appeared just below the Waves submenu in
Digital Performer's mixer insert drop-down menu.

The APA32 is noisy and belongs in a machine room: Its built-in fan constantly ran. I measured 52dB SPL (A-weighted) one foot above the fan
with my Radio Shack sound level meter. Thankfully, the supplied Ethernet cable is plenty long — roughtly 32.5 feet — to accommodate the APA32's
remote placement. (Waves' APA44-M, which is reportedly nearly silent, is available for studio use.)
Having the ability to open so many powerful Waves plugs at once on a project is a truly liberating experience and opens a lot of possibilities,
particularly when mixing. At $1,600 list, the APA32 is reasonably priced. And for early adopters, it's a downright steal, because for a limited time,
the APA32 comes with IR1-L Convolution Reverb Light Net and Q-Clone Net plug-ins for free. Waves, 865/909-9200, www.waves.com.

Waves APA44 PDF Download (239K PDF).

Waves APA PDF Bulitan (1.77MB PDF Download).


Waves Bundle Manuals


Plugin Manuals


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Read more: http://www.waves.com/Content.aspx?id=5823#ixzz1W6eWZOaj

Waves Contacts: North America Offices: Waves, Inc., 306 West Depot Avenue, Suite 100 , Knoxville , TN 37917 ; Tel: 865-909-9200, Fax: 865-909-9245, Email: info@waves.com, Web: http://www.waves.com