Mixed In Key 5 analysis with two keys
The second page lets you browse your collection, play tracks and sort them according to the key, as well as sorting and saving playlists into folders, and exporting each as a CSV file. My OCD is loving it!
Page three is where you’ll find instructions on how to use the new tags with Live, iTunes, Rekordbox, SSL, ITCH and Traktor, as well as a few settings for the way tempos are displayed, and how the music player behaves. It’s also where you’ll decide the default notation convention: sharps, flats or Camelot. Camelot is the easy way out and it’s really a great, simple way of learning the keys in the first place. It works like this: major and minor keys are placed in concentric circles, like a clockface. The outer ring is B Major and the inner ring is minor, so one o’clock is either A flat minor or G sharp minor, depending on your preference. Or, they’re 1B and 1A respectively – that’s Camelot notation – and by sticking to jumps of one “hour” at a time, you can be assured that your tracks will work together. It doesn’t matter whether or not you know that C minor and F minor work well together, because at a glance you can see that they’re adjacent in the ring and so you’re safe, whatever the proper names might be.