Several Nuendo 6 features, such as the Waveform Inspector, might be familiar to those who have used earlier versions of the DAW, but others, such as the New Audio Console, are more fully featured. For example, in the Audio Console you can have a quick look at the frequency spectrum of any audio track, or plot the spectrum of good and poor sections of audio within an MD track, for instance.
There's also a dedicated Reverb and Delay plug-in, with the ability to assign one of the new ADR Panels to the tab. ADR Panels are the controls that control the dynamic effect of the program used to create ADR when playing back your DAW project. This can vary from, say, a multi-channel Reverb plug-in that will add different reverb effects at each channel, to a simple Reverb plug-in, to one that can work with any number of real-time or software instruments, to one that only works with a real-time interface.
With ADR Panels added to the track's page, the Reverb and Delay plug-ins will now appear in the Audio Tools menu. The plug-ins don't get listed explicitly in this context, enabling you to add them to any number of tracks in the Project, even after switching DSP plug-ins. If you've tagged an audio track to use as an ADR channel, then any audio plug-ins that Nuendo knows about will be available to you. For example, if you have a plug-in that supports multiple audio tracks, then you can select any tracks that are marked as ADR-enabled, as well as any that, for instance, are scaled to a different Dynamic Range, to create different ADR options along with any other desirable features, such as Reverb, Delay, and so on. d2c66b5586