3 songs in FamiTracker, OpenMPT and Renoise

3 different songs, Triton, Disruptor Void and Perpetual, all created by me in different DAWs. Overall I have created very few songs in FamiTracker, only 2 in recent times. Apart from that I used OpenMPT for a very long time for all of my songs. Then I switched to use Renoise instead and I don't have any plans to return to OpenMPT ever again because Renoise is simply better in my opinion. However, I will still use FamiTracker for 8-bit songs if I ever get inspiration because using FamiTracker for that kind of music is incredibly fast and easy. You may also notice that all of these DAWs are trackers. As I haven't used any other DAWs I don't have any experience with other types of music software but trackers work very well for me anyway.

The first song, Triton, was basically completely composed in FamiTracker. I did apply few filters afterwards in OpenMPT, mainly reverb, so the song doesn't sound exactly as if played in FamiTracker. The version you hear here is the one with OpenMPT enhancements. My other FamiTracker song, Era (not featured here), has the drums done in OpenMPT, so that song is more of a mix of FamiTracker and OpenMPT.

The second song (at 3:54), Disruptor Void, is the very last song I created in OpenMPT before permanently switching to Renoise. I don't really think that any of my other OpenMPT songs are very good, partially because mastering in OpenMPT feels quite difficult. However, I am still very happy with Disruptor Void after more than a year and I think that it is one of my best songs.

The third song (at 9:06), Perpetual, is the very first song I created in Renoise and I think the song came out very good and is also one of my best songs. Starting to use Renoise was very easy for me as it is quite similar to OpenMPT. Mastering feels easier in Renoise too and I think that overall my Renoise songs are way better compared to my OpenMPT stuff. When the song is played in Renoise it looks much emptier compared to FamiTracker and OpenMPT songs because much of the notes are hidden from sight in Renoise's phrases.