Do You Need to Learn Logic Pro to Work In Audio?
If you’re training to become an audio engineer or music producer, you might be familiar with Logic Pro, the digital audio workstation (DAW) that acts as a fully functional recording studio on your computer. Logic is a software program similar to Pro Tools in that it can handle all the basic functions of recording, from capturing audio to signal processing to mixing. The question is, how necessary is it to learn Logic Pro? Or for that matter, would you be better off just learning Pro Tools?
It actually isn’t a question of either/or. Because Pro Tools is considered the industry standard in recording studios, it’s important for any aspiring audio professional to know how to use it. But there are some musicians, producers and audio professionals who use Logic Pro as a matter of personal preference, so depending on your needs, it might be helpful to learn this program in addition to Pro Tools.
DIFFERENCES BETWEEN LOGIC PRO AND PRO TOOLS
Initially, the biggest difference between Logic and Pro Tools was that Logic is designed exclusively for Mac computers, while Pro Tools works with either PC or Mac. However, Logic Pro has been recently redesigned (beginning with Logic Pro X) to include a large on-board library of sounds, effects, and even “virtual drummers” that Pro Tools doesn’t offer, allowing users to record and mix everything “in the box” without additional plug-ins. This has made Logic Pro an especially attractive program for composers, songwriters and electronic musicians who prefer a MIDI environment. And because Logic can also record and mix external audio similarly to Pro Tools, there are many users who see no reason to use Pro Tools at all.
That being said, Logic Pro is still limited to the Mac platform, and Pro Tools is still widely used in most professional recording studios, so up-and-coming audio engineers should still make learning Pro Tools the priority. However, here are some instances in which it would also be wise to learn Logic:
- If you prefer Mac to PC. Logic Pro is an Apple-exclusive software, and integrates well with other Apple programs, so if you use Mac exclusively home, for example, you might prefer Logic to Pro Tools.
- If you lean toward electronic/MIDI instruments. Again, many electronic musicians seem to lean toward Logic Pro for the reasons mentioned above.
- If you work in a recording studio that uses Logic, or if you are trying to get a job in such a studio. It stands to reason that you should learn whatever software programs your studio uses.
- If you want to be more versatile as an audio engineer. The more DAWs you are familiar with, the more comfortable you will be in any setting. Also, by learning Logic Pro along with other DAW programs, you’ll have more freedom to choose between programs according to your preferences.
So no, ultimately, you don’t have to learn Logic Pro in order to work in professional audio. However, there are certainly a number of reasons why you might want to learn Logic in addition to Pro Tools. If you’re interested in mastering Logic Pro, the Recording Connection can place you with a mentor who uses it in the studio and who can teach you the ropes.
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Get started with Logic Pro audio tracks
You can record sound from a microphone, or from an electric instrument (such as an electric guitar) connected to your computer, on an audio track in the Tracks area. The recording appears as an audio region on the selected audio track, showing an audio waveform. You can arrange and edit audio regions in the Tracks area, and edit them in a close-up view in the Audio Track Editor.
When you add a track, you can choose a patch for the track in the Library. You can quickly audition patches to find the one you want to use, and change the effects for an audio track by choosing a different patch. Each audio patch contains one or more audio effects, and can include sends and other routing settings.
Logic Pro includes a metronome, which plays a steady beat to help you play in time while recording. You can have the metronome play as you record, or only play a one-bar count-in before recording starts.
Add an audio track
In the Logic Pro toolbar, click the Add Tracks button .
Click one of the two Audio icons at the top of the New Tracks dialog.
To create an audio track for recording from a microphone: Click the Microphone icon.
To create an audio track for recording a guitar or bass connected to your computer: Click the Guitar icon.
If necessary, click the Details triangle to open the bottom of the dialog.
Choose the audio device and input channel (or stereo pair) from the Input pop-up menu on the left.
Make sure that “Output 1-2” appears on the Output pop-up menu on the right.
Choose an audio patch
In the Logic Pro Library, click a category on the left.
Click a patch name on the right.
You can audition audio patches by clicking them, then playing your instrument, singing, or making sound, to find the one you want to use. For more information about choosing patches, see Logic Pro patches overview.
Prepare for audio recording
Before you start recording audio in Logic Pro, do the following:
Make sure that your microphone or instrument, and any other audio equipment you’re using, such as an audio interface, is connected to the audio input on your computer, and is working.
Make sure there is enough free storage space on your computer or connected storage device.
Sing or play, and check the input level meter in the track header to be sure that the track is receiving the audio signal.
To hear the sound from your microphone or instrument while you’re recording, click the Input Monitoring button in the track header.
Record on an audio track
In the Logic Pro track list, select the header of the audio track you want to record on.
Move the playhead to the point where you want to start recording.
Click the Record button in the control bar (or press R) to start recording.
Start singing or play your instrument.
After a one-bar count-in, recording starts. The recording appears as a new audio region on the track as you record.
Click the Stop button in the control bar (or press the Space bar) to stop recording.
You can record multiple takes simultaneously, and quickly create comps (composite takes) of the best moments from each take. For more information about recording on an audio track, see Overview of recording in Logic Pro and Record sound from a microphone or instrument in Logic Pro. For information about connecting microphones and other audio devices, see Using audio devices with Logic Pro overview.
Ridiculously powerful. Seriously creative.
Live LoopsFor spontaneous composition.
Live Loops is a dynamic way to create and arrange music in real time. Kick off your composition by adding loops, samples, or your recorded performances into a grid of cells. Trigger different cells to play with your ideas without worrying about a timeline or arrangement. Once you find combinations that work well together you can create song sections, then move everything into the Tracks area to continue production and finish your song.
Bring DJ-style effects and transitions to an individual track or an entire mix with a collection of stutters, echoes, filters, and gating effects.
Control features like Live Loops, Remix FX, and more from your iPad or iPhone using Multi-Touch gestures.
Live Loops supports Launchpad for a tactile experience. Use an 8x8 grid of colorful and expressive pads to dynamically trigger cells, input notes, adjust mixer levels and more.
Learn more about novation launchpad
Step SequencerPure beat poetry.
Step Sequencer is inspired by classic drum machines and synthesizers. Using the Step Sequence editor, quickly build drum beats, bass lines, and melodic parts — and even automate your favorite plug-ins. Add sophisticated variations to your pattern with a wide range of creative playback behaviors. Use Note Repeat to create rolling steps, Chance to randomize step playback, and Tie Steps Together to create longer notes.
Logic RemoteTouch and flow.
Logic Remote lets you use your iPhone or iPad to control Logic Pro on your Mac. Use Multi-Touch gestures to play software instruments, mix tracks, and control features like Live Loops and Remix FX from anywhere in the room. Swipe and tap to trigger cells in Live Loops. And tilt your iPhone or iPad up and down and use its gyroscope to manipulate filters and repeaters in Remix FX.
Sequence your beats
Program drum patterns and melodic parts from your iPad or iPhone. Create dynamic rhythmic performances, and automate your plug-ins — all with a quick tap of your finger.
Control your mix from wherever you are in the room — whether that’s next to your computer or on the couch — with Multi-Touch faders.
Pair and play
Use a variety of onscreen instruments, such as keyboards, guitars, and drum pads, to play any software instrument in Logic Pro from your iPad or iPhone.
Create at the speed of sound with key commands in Logic Remote. Choose from curated commands for popular workflows, or create your own custom set.
Plug-ins and SoundsYou can play with this. Or you can sample that.
Fuel your creativity with a massive collection of instruments and effects. Use modern synthesizers, vintage equipment, and complex multisampled instruments to create your own unique sound.
play looping videopause looping video
play slicing videopause slicing video
play live sampling videopause live sampling video
Adjust loop start, end, and crossfade right on the waveform with easy-to-use markers. Use the auto-loop command to quickly create seamlessly looped samples.
Slice drum loops and vocal phrases into a bank of samples, then play them from any keyboard or drum pad.
Record a sample using an external source like a mic or instrument.
This powerful but easy-to-use plug-in creates synthesized drum sounds. Choose from a diverse collection of drum models and shape their sound with up to eight simple controls. Drum Synth is also directly integrated into the bottom of the Drum Machine Designer interface — giving you a focused set of sound-shaping controls.
Drum Machine Designer
Redesigned to be more intuitive and integrated, Drum Machine Designer lets you effortlessly build electronic drum kits. Apply individual effects and plug-ins on each discrete drum pad to experiment with sound design and beat-making in new ways. You can also create a unique layered sound by assigning the same trigger note to two different pads. To help you quickly edit sounds, Quick Sampler and Drum Synth are directly integrated into the Drum Machine Designer interface.
Learn more about Plug‑ins and Sounds
DrummerCompose to the beat of a different percussionist.
Using Drummer is like hiring a session drummer or collaborating with a highly skilled beat programmer. Create organic-sounding acoustic drum tracks or electronic beats with the intelligent technology of Drummer. Choose from dozens of drummers who each play in a different musical genre, and direct their performances using simple controls.
Compositions and PerformancesYour studio is always in session.
Logic Pro turns your Mac into a professional recording studio able to handle even the most demanding projects. Capture your compositions and performances — from tracking a live band to a solo software-instrument session — and flow them into your songs.
The ultimate way to record.
Seamless punch recording. Automatic take management. Support for pristine 24-bit/192kHz audio. Logic Pro makes it all easy to do — and undo. You can create projects with up to 1000 stereo or surround audio tracks and up to 1000 software instrument tracks, and run hundreds of plug-ins. It’s all you need to complete any project.
Get the most out of MIDI.
Logic Pro goes beyond the average sequencer with an advanced set of options that let you record, edit, and manipulate MIDI performances. Transform a loose performance into one that locks tight into the groove using region-based parameters for note velocity, timing, and dynamics. Or tighten up your MIDI performances while preserving musical details like flams or chord rolls with Smart Quantize.
As your song develops, Logic Pro helps organize all your ideas and select the best ones. Group related tracks, audition alternate versions, and consolidate multiple tracks. Lightning-fast click-and-drag comping helps you build your best performance from multiple takes.
Even more pro features in the mix.
Logic Pro is packed with incredible tools and resources to enhance your creativity and workflow as you sharpen your craft — even if you’re a seasoned pro.
Digital audio workstation
Not to be confused with Dolby Pro Logic.
A screenshot of Logic Pro X running on macOS Mojave
|Initial release||1993; 28 years ago (1993) (as Notator Logic)|
10.6.3 / July 13, 2021; 3 months ago (2021-07-13)
|Written in||C, C++, Objective-C, Swift|
|Platform||x86-64 (as of Logic Pro 9.1)ARM64 (as of Logic Pro 10.6)|
|Size||1.1 GB (app) |
95.5GB (with all of Apple’s synthesized instruments)
|Available in||English, Chinese, Japanese, French, German, Spanish|
|Type||MIDIsequencer and digital audio workstation|
|Website||Mac App Store|
Logic Pro is a digital audio workstation (DAW) and MIDIsequencer software application for the macOS platform. It was originally created in the early 1990s as Notator Logic, or Logic, by German software developer C-Lab which later went by Emagic. American technology company Apple acquired Emagic in 2002 and renamed Logic to Logic Pro. It is the second most popular DAW – after Ableton Live – according to a survey conducted in 2015.
A consumer-level version based on the same interface and audio engine but with reduced features, called Logic Express, was also available at a reduced cost. Apple's GarageBand comes free with all new Macintosh computers and iOS devices and is another application built on Logic's audio engine. On December 8, 2011, the boxed version of Logic Pro was discontinued, along with Logic Express, and as with all other Apple software for Macs, Logic Pro is now only available through the Mac App Store.
Logic Pro provides software instruments, audio effects and recording facilities for music synthesis. It also supports Apple Loops – royalty-free, professionally recorded instrument loops. Logic Pro and Express share many functions and the same interface. Logic Express is limited to two-channel stereo mixdown, while Logic Pro can handle multichannel surround sound. Logic Express can only handle up to 255 audio tracks, depending on system performance (CPU and hard diskthroughput and seek time), while, as of version 10.4.5, Logic Pro can handle up to 1000. Logic Pro can work with MIDI keyboards and control surfaces for input and processing, and for MIDI output. It features real-time scoring in musical notation, supporting guitartablature, chord abbreviations and drum notation. Advanced MIDI editing is possible through Logic Pro's MIDI Transform Window, where velocity, pitch, pitch-bends, note length, humanize and precise note positioning are effected.
The software instruments included in Logic Pro X include: Drum Kit Designer, Drum Machine Designer, ES, ES2, EFM1, ES E, ES M, ES P, EVOC 20 PolySynth, Sampler, Quick Sampler, Step Sequencer, Klopfgeist, Retro Synth, Sculpture, Ultrabeat, Vintage B3, Vintage Clav, Vintage Electric Piano. These instruments produce sound in various ways, through subtractive synthesis (ES, ES2, ES E, ES M, ES P, Retro Synth), frequency modulation synthesis (EFM1), wavetable synthesis (ES2, Retro Synth), vocoding (EVOC 20 PolySynth), sampling (Sampler, Quick Sampler, Drum Kit Designer), and component modeling techniques (Ultrabeat, Vintage B3, Vintage Clav, and Vintage Electric Piano, Sculpture). As of version 10.2, Logic Pro X also includes Alchemy, a sample-manipulation synthesizer that was previously developed by Camel Audio. The software instruments are activated by MIDI information that can be input via a MIDI instrument or drawn into the MIDI editor.
Audio effects include amp and guitar pedal emulators, delay effects, distortion effects, dynamics processors, equalization filters, filter effects, imaging processors, metering tools, modulation effects, pitch effects, and reverb effects. Among Logic's reverb plugins is Space Designer, which uses convolution reverb to simulate the acoustics of audio played in different environments, such as rooms of varying size, or emulate the echoes that might be heard on high mountains.
The application features distributed processing abilities (in 32-bit mode), which can function across an EthernetLAN. One machine runs the Logic Pro app, while the other machines on the network run the Logic node app. Logic will then offload the effects and synth processing to the other machines on the network. If the network is fast enough (i.e. gigabit Ethernet) this can work in near real-time, depending on buffer settings and CPU loads. This allows users to combine the power of several Macintosh computers to process Logic Pro's built-in software instruments and plug-ins, and 3rd party processing plug-ins. As of version 10.0.7, Logic can access 24 processing threads, which is inline with Apple's flagship 12-core Mac Pro.
Creator and Notator
In 1987, C-Lab released Gerhard Lengeling's MIDI sequencer program for the Atari ST platform called Creator. From version 2.0 onwards, released in 1988, a version with added musical notation capabilities was also available, called Notator, made with the help of Chris Adam. A later bundled multitasking utility called Soft Link rebranded the packages as Creator SL and Notator SL.
In the United States, its main rivals at the time included Performer and Vision, whereas in Europe its main rivals were Steinberg's Pro 24 and later Cubase. Most MIDI sequencers presented a song as a linear set of tracks. However, Notator and Vision were pattern-based sequencers: songs were built by recording patterns (which might represent for example Intro, Verse, Chorus, Middle-8, Outro) with up to 16 tracks each, then assembling an Arrangement of these patterns, with up to 4 patterns playing simultaneously at any one time in the song. This more closely resembled working principles of hardware sequencers of the 1970s and 1980s.
When it was released, Notator was widely regarded by both musicians and the music press as one of the most powerful and intuitive sequencing and notation programs available on any platform. After the later introduction of competitor Steinberg's Cubase, however, track-based sequencing prevailed over pattern-based, resulting in the eventual greater integration and hybridization of the two methods in later versions of both Cubase and Logic. As Phil Hartnoll of Orbital said about a later version of Creator, "Cubase is much better for arranging: you can get an overall picture so much easier. They tried, with C-LAB, with that block arrangement, but I do like to be able to see an overview."
Notable users of Creator included Coldcut,Fatboy Slim,The Future Sound of London,LFO,Clint Mansell,Nightmares on Wax,The Orb,Orbital, and System 7.
The C-Lab programmers left that company to form Emagic, and in 1993 released a new program, Notator Logic, which attempted to fuse both track- and pattern-based operation (but looked much more like track-based sequencers than Notator). While rich in features, early versions of Logic on the Atari lacked the intuitiveness and immediacy of either Cubase or Notator, and never achieved the same success. However, by this time the Atari was becoming obsolete, and part of the reason why Notator Logic had been written from scratch with an object oriented GUI (though it shared the same nomenclature as its predecessor) was to make it easier to port to other platforms. The Notator prefix was dropped from the product name and the software became known as simply Logic.
As later versions of the software became available for Mac OS and Windows platforms, and acquired ever more sophisticated functions (especially in audio processing) to take advantage of increased computing power, Logic, together with the rise of the PC, gained popularity again.
Apple acquired Emagic in July 2002. The announcement included the news that development of the Windows version would no longer continue. This announcement caused controversy in the recording industry with an estimated 70,000 users having invested in the Windows route not wishing to reinvest in a complete new system. Despite much speculation in various Pro Audio forums however, exactly how many users may have abandoned Logic upon its acquisition by Apple, or abandoned the Windows platform for the Mac version, remains unknown, but Apple Pro Apps revenue has steadily increased since Apple's acquisition of Emagic, (roughly $2 billion a year as of Q1 2014).
Logic 5 featured significant improvements in user interface, and increased compatibility with more types of computers, operating systems, and a wide range of audio interfaces. Logic 5.5.1 was the last version to be released for Windows. From Logic 6 onwards, the software would only be exclusively available on Mac OS.
With Logic 6, Emagic added the availability of separately packaged software products that were closely integrated add-ons developed specifically for use with Logic, including software instruments, the EXS sampler and audio processing plug-ins. The Logic 6 package also included the stand-alone program Waveburner, for burning redbook audio CD standard-compliant CDR masters for replication, however, that application was considered a free bonus feature; it was not advertised as part of the package and did not include printed documentation. PDF documentation was included on the installer disc.
In March 2004 Apple released Logic Pro 6, which consolidated over 20 different Emagic products, including all instrument and effect plug-ins, Waveburner Pro (CD Authoring application), and Pro Tools TDM support, into a single product package. Apple also released a scaled down version of Logic called Logic Express, replacing two previous versions that filled that position called Logic Silver and Logic Gold. Apple began promoting Logic Pro as one of its flagship software ‘Pro’ applications for the Macintosh platform.
Logic Pro 7
Logic Pro 7 was released September 29, 2004. Most notably, Apple modified the interface of Logic 7 to look more like a product that was developed by Apple.
Additions to Logic Pro 7 included: the integration of Apple Loops, Distributed Audio Processing (a technology for combining the power of multiple computers on a network), 3 new instruments including Sculpture (a sound modeling synth) and Ultrabeat (a drum synth and sequencer), and 9 new effect plug-ins including Guitar Amp Pro (guitar amp simulator), and a linear phase corrected version of their 6 channel parametric equalizer. In total, Logic Pro 7 now included 70 effect plug-ins and 34 instrument plug-ins.
Pro-Tools TDM compatibility, which had been a feature of Logic since version 3.5, was not supported by Logic 7.2 on Intel-based Mac computers; TDM support returned with the release of Logic 8.
Logic Pro 8
On September 12, 2007, Apple released the Logic Studio suite that included Logic Pro 8. Logic Pro was no longer a separate product, although a limited version Logic Express 8 was released on the same day, and remained a separate product.
Significant changes were made for Logic 8. Logic Pro 8 was now mainly Cocoa code, but still included some Carbon Libraries.[clarification needed] Alongside changes such as the new processing plug-in (Delay Designer), Apple included features such as Quick Swipe Comping, similar to Soundtrack Pro 2, and multi-take management.
Apple also made changes to ease of use. These include the discontinuation of the XSKey dongle, and a streamlined interface. Each plug-in used in the channel strip opens in a new window when double-clicked. Many of the features found in Logic 7 have been consolidated into one screen. Other additions to the new interface included consolidated arrange windows, dual channel strips, built in browsers (like that in GarageBand) and production templates.
Logic Pro 9
On July 23, 2009, Logic Pro 9 was announced. A major new feature included "Flex Time", Apple's take on "elastic" audio, which allows audio to be quantized. A version of the pedalboard from GarageBand was included, together with a new virtual guitar amplifier where the modeled components could be combined in different ways. There were also a number of improvements to audio editing, fulfilled user requests such as "bounce in place" and selective track and channel strip import, as well as an expanded content library including one more Jam Pack. Some of the bundled software, including MainStage 2 and Soundtrack Pro 3, was also improved. Logic Pro 9 is Universal Binary, although not officially supported for use on PowerPC computers. SoundDiver, which had been quietly bundled with previous versions, was dropped, eliminating support for arguably the world's most popular synthesizer editor/librarian. As Apple has bundled so many software instruments with Logic, it is not likely that we'll see the return of integration with external synthesizer hardware to the Logic platform.
On January 12, 2010, Apple released Logic Pro 9.1, an Intel only release, thereby officially discontinuing Logic for the PowerPC platform. Logic Pro 9.1 had the option of running in 64-bit mode, which allowed the application to address more memory than in the past. Says Apple "With 64-bit mode, the application memory is not limited to 4GB as with 32-bit applications, so there is essentially no practical limit by today's standards." Third party plug-ins that are 32-bit were still compatible, but would run from a 'wrapper' inside Logic Pro itself.
On December 9, 2011, Apple announced that Logic Pro Studio 9 would no longer be available on DVD, and would only be sold via the Mac App Store. The price was reduced from $499 to $199.99 for the Logic Pro app, and $29.99 for MainStage. The download was just over 400MB, and 19GB of optional loops were available as in-app downloads.
This version of Logic Pro Studio 9 no longer allowed users to access any microtunings in Scala format other than those provided with the software by Apple.
Logic Pro X
Released as successor to Logic Pro 9 on July 16, 2013, Logic Pro X (10.0.0) included a new, single-window customizable interface, with a design in line with Final Cut Pro X, as well as new features. New tools in this release are Drummer, a virtual session player that automatically plays along with your song in a wide variety of drumming styles and techniques, and Flex Pitch, a Flex Time equivalent for pitch editing in audio recordings. Also, a new "Smart Controls" feature allows users to map parameters from an array of plugins to a single, convenient control interface. Redesigned keyboards and synths were included, together with new stomp boxes, bass amp and drum kit designers, and a chord arpeggiator. A completely rebuilt sound and loop library was introduced, along with a new Patch architecture. Logic Pro X also improved track organization by allowing users to group multiple tracks into 'folder' like categories (e.g., acoustics, synthesizers, vocals, percussion, etc.). In addition to this organization, Logic Pro X allowed individuals to trigger 'solo,' 'mute,' and 'volume' controls for each group. Further improvements were made to score editing, exporting (now compatible with MusicXML format), and this version introduced MIDI plug-in compatibility. Coinciding with the release of Logic Pro X was the release of a companion iPad app called Logic Remote, which allows wireless control of Logic Pro X, including Touch Instruments for playing and recording software instruments as well as tools for navigating, making basic edits and mixing. Since this release, Logic Pro X runs in 64-bit mode only and no longer works with 32-bit plug-ins. Logic Pro X is capable of transferring most data from previous projects saved in Logic Pro 5 and later, though the transfer to 64-bit only means older 32-bit plugins will no longer work.
Logic 10.4 introduced a new reverb called ChromaVerb, and new functionality such as Smart Tempo, as well as the option to undo mixer actions. In addition, version 10.4 introduced support for version 2 of the ARA (Audio Random Access) standard. 10.5 was released in May 2020. It features Live Loops, Sampler, Quick Sampler, Remix FX, new drag-and-drop workflows, Drum Synth, and Step Sequencer. Sampler, a demo project for Billie Eilish's hit song Ocean Eyes, and Quick Sampler replace EXS24 as Logic Pro X's flagship sampling plugin.
In November 2020, Logic Pro X was renamed "Logic Pro", coinciding with the release of macOS 11 Big Sur.
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Logic recording pro
Entering the role of Katya, I asked why they began to worry about me, to which they replied, they say, thank God, it means that everything worked out. Since I was alive and well, well, unless my holes were smashed to glory by the lads, well, this is for Im a usual thing, well, I worked a little more, I wont lose it.
You should have seen the expression on their faces, pale, twisted with horror. I had to try to knock out of them the nightmare story that happened to Katya.Logic Pro X Tutorial - Everything You Need To Know For Beginners
Then he decided to go up to her and speak. Getting up from the table, he went to the counter. Approaching the counter, he said to the bartender: Another cocktail for this lovely girl next to me. The bartender nodded back to me.
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The city greeted me with excellent weather and friendly faces, filled me with positive. Emotions and gave me unforgettable memories that will stay with me until the end of my days. Huge skyscrapers, combined with green parks, gave the city a certain harmony.
There was no desire to break free from the iron grip of. Urban everyday life, because there was no grip as such.