Bust through recording jargon.
Working out what some of these recording terms mean can give you a headache, so I've created this simple guide to help you understand what everything means.
A "take" is version of the recording. So, if I record your song once, that's one "take". Twice is two "takes". Some people also may refer to this as a "pass" or "run through".
"Multi-track Stems", sometimes just refered to as stems or multi-tracks, are the individual audio files created, for one song, by each microphone on the drum kit. So, if I use 12 microphones on a drum kit for your song, you will get 12 individual "multi-tracks".
"Revisions", or re-takes, are where you would ask me to make changes to what has been recorded. Revisions are only included in the Premium+ Package.
24bit 44.1kHz or 48kHz
All these numbers refer to the quality of the recorded audio. You will hear people talking about "industry standards" and reeling off some insanely high numbers when mentioning sample rate...
Dry vs Wet Stems
"Dry" stems refers to recorded audio that has had no processing applied. Processing usually means things like EQ (equalisation of the freqencies in the audio), compression, limiting, reverbs, and other effects. Receiving "dry" stems means that you, or your mixing engineer, can apply all the processing when mixing so you can shape the sound later.