We've listened to all of your supportive and passionate feedback and the one thing that keeps coming up is the need for a TOC or a categorized index of all our tutorials. And that's why we've created a wiki for you!
But first I want to make something clear (and it might help you overcome any of your Logic Studio fears). We launched this site almost two years ago with the idea that we wouldn't try to duplicate the other tutorials that already exist. There's some great stuff out there, and most of it gives the impression that you have to learn A before you can start doing B. And for the most part, that couldn't be further from the truth.
We've spoken to many Logic Studio users and they all have different needs. If you're a guitar player that wants to record, how much MIDI do you need to master before you can begin laying down tracks? Answer: none. And if you're an experienced film composer that's switching from another DAW, do you really need to watch a multi-tutorial course on how a piano roll editor works before you can begin scoring? I doubt it.
So that's why we won't tell you to start at point A without knowing your individual needs (not that there's anything wrong with that way of doing things, but we just wanted to give people something different). And that's one reason why we've resisted publishing a linear table of contents. To us, the ideal linear method is to go back to our first tutorial and watch them all in order while writing love notes to your Logic Studio Trainers.
Another reason we've resisted a linear method of learning is that tutorials can belong to multiple categories. A tutorial on channel strips can relate to the Arrange Window, the Mixer, multiple editors, and much more. Too much choice had condemned us to decision making paralysis.
But we've finally found the cure!
Instead of setting an index in stone and forcing you to watch tutorials that don't relate to your needs, we built a flexible wiki. It will always be a work in progress but it should become a deep, hyperlinked knowledge resource for Logic Studio.
We have plans to open it up to user editing and we will encourage feedback and contribution.
We're pretty confident that you'll get a lot of use out of the wiki and will come back to it again and again as you sharpen your Logic Studio chops. We're also pretty confident that you'll thank us. A lot. But not more than we thank you for being subscribers!