• Get the best VPN on the market with 66% Discount!
Software » Windows
Sonible smartdeess v1.0.2-TeamCubeadooby screenshot
TeamCubeadooby | 06.2024 | 27.3 MB
Where other de-essers just reduce volume – smart:deess goes far deeper and creates a more natural, better balanced sound. By harnessing the power of a fully trained neural network, smart:deess identifies the exact start and end points of phonemes without the need to set a threshold.

And thanks to its ability to process the entire phoneme using spectral processing, you’ll never want to go back to your old de-esser.

Tackle de-essing and plosives in voice recordings with a single plugin
AI processing instantly adjusts the settings according to the source material
“Ess” sounds can be fully shaped and refined, not just turned down

Simply tackling sibilance and plosives
smart:deess analyzes the signal’s actual content – not just the level of one frequency band – before it decides what to do. As soon as you load the plugin on a channel, smart:deess builds a ‘voiceprint’ of the input voice signal and starts balancing any sibilants and plosives that are present. Your job then is to review the analysis and refine the results. smart:deess allows you to spend time on getting the sound you want, rather than correcting the sound you don’t want.

Looking deeper than ever before
smart:deess identifies specific individual phonemes – S, Z, Sh, Ch, T, P… – in real time, determining the exact start and end point of each sibilance without you having to set a threshold. The entire sibilant is then processed, rather than just the loudest part, making the final result far more natural sounding. Each phoneme type is identified and processed independently, an “Ess” is treated differently than a “Ch”, which is treated differently than a “T”. The result is as though the original recording had simply been better balanced.

Shape and refine
Other de-essers are just automatic volume controls. smart:deess does contain a broadband component, but it also draws on additional spectral processing to shape and refine harsh sounds at a deeper level. Use the Color controls to tune the sibilant character (soft, balanced or sharp) and achieve the desired balance without losing edge. What’s more, dull and lisping sibilants can be revived and given new life by applying smart:deess' spectral processing.

x64: AAX, VST3, VST2 | x86: JBridge

Necessary prerequisite packages installed:

Just install. Same AppID as previous release.


P.S. If you can't see it well, edit this file to disable
OpenGL here:


Under the line with "UseOpenGL" there is a "true" - set
it to "false" (without quotes) and save.


download from free file storage
click to show download links
download from any file hoster with just one LinkSnappy account
download from more than 100 file hosters at once with LinkSnappy.


  Contributor 11.05.2018 1955 787
Rapidgator | KatFile | Nitroflare
  Contributor 11.10.2014 6989 14455
Rapidgator | KatFile | Nitroflare
Get Premium:
  Member 12.12.2023 342 2031
Rapidgator | KatFile | Nitroflare
  Member 21.06.2018 104 10566
  Resident 11.12.2010 440
Another pass for Sonible. The sibilant when soloed contained plosives. Also could not dial in a useful reduction in sibilance that was free of faint lisp artifacts.
All is known, when, it is known
  Member 14.08.2020 15
I agree with you, but maybe there is something you can recommend for de-essing?
  Resident 11.12.2010 440
I have not found one plug-in that does an accurate job. Some are close. I usually end up using a dynamic EQ, de-esser & dynamic EQ or, compressor with the SC set to high frequencies & a dynamic EQ.

The latter offers more control without degrading the performance or sonic quality.
All is known, when, it is known
  Member 14.08.2020 15
I need to try a compressor, otherwise I manage more with dynamic equalizers and my test plugin, but until I try the best combination, I’ll stay with the same method as you, thank you)
  Member 16.05.2021 1 116
Soothe2 does the job for me
  Member 14.08.2020 15
I try to use it less and only in the middle part of the spectrum. For me it produces a lot of distortion, even at maximum oversampling. Although, maybe I'm doing something wrong.

Spread the Word