One of the most notable aspects of the franchise has to be those "fast and furious" sound effects. I wrote in another blog post (you can read it here ) as to how the engine sounds were done, but here's an excerpt of an interview [Written by Tim Walston for Designing Sound] back in April of 2011.
If you're reading this, congratulations - you cared enough to inform yourself. The story is pretty long and after you read, you'll understand why I can't post it on Instagram. Let's start with an article that chronicled the downfall ot MotoRex. It's important because it was the root cause of the whole ban on R34s. The following article was
If I had a nickel for every time someone asked me how they could replicate the Fast and the Furious engine sounds, I'd be a billionaire. Or at least, it sure seems that way. Without question, the sound effects used for the cars were a big part of the reason these movies have become cult classics. But before
Forgive the braggadocio title – I used it only to make search engines happy and to help people searching for this information to find it more easily. Like many car nuts, my predilection for cars back to my early youth. I was fascinated by the 1960s Batmobile and later on, the Mach 5 from the Speed Racer cartoon