Myriad is, simply put, one of the best audio batch processors. Totally redesigned, it looks beautiful and delivers incredible performance. Let Myriad do the heavy lifting while you get back to doing what you do best: creating great sounds and music.
- One powerful productivity tool - Myriad packs a serious punch in a beautiful interface. With more than 100 Actions and many other great features, Myriad helps you work more efficiently, saving you countless hours that you can spend creating.
- Goodhertz SRC - The Goodhertz Sample Rate Converter has the ideal balance between frequency response and transient response -- two of the most important characteristics of any sample rate converter. This means that it does its job with the least possible sonic impact, preserving crystal-clear high end while also maintaining sharp transients. The Goodhertz SRC has virtually zero aliasing with performance better than -192 dB, meaning it is error-free at lowest amplitudes.
- Good Dither - When reducing the bit depth for the destination format, the application of dither noise prevents distortion and quantization error. Compared to some long-standing dither algorithms, Goodhertz Good Dither produces better noise reduction without excessive noise shaping. Good Dither also has a wider, flatter noise reduction region which contributes to higher performance in the most critical areas.
- AppleScript - Robust support for AppleScript ensures that Myriad plays well with others.
- Notifications - Now that Myriad fully supports Notification Center, you can let it work behind the scenes.
- Commands - All keyboard commands in Myriad can be customized, saved and shared.
- File Naming - Rename files with ease with Myriad's new drag-and-drop file naming tokens.
Note: Now requires OS X 10.10 or later
- Improves the performance and reliability of the Goodhertz Sample Rate Converter and Good Dither
- Myriad is now localized in German
- Normalizing to an LUFS value is now more straightforward
- Support for iXML 2.0
- Resolves a persistent crash that might occur when changing sample rate and/or applying dither
- Resolves an issue where the track number property would not be retained when converting FLAC files to AAC
- Using the Trim, Fade, and Extend Actions in the same workflow now works reliably
- AIFF files with the .aiff extension now retain that extension on output