How To Make Rap Beats On Garageband Mac

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Apr 29, 2018 How to Make a Trap Beat in Garageband Mac - Make Hip Hop Beats - Duration: 24:42. Studio Hacks 222,835 views. How To Use Garageband For Beginners (Vocal Tutorial). Mar 04, 2020 GarageBand supports the following audio file types: AIFF, CAF, WAV, AAC (except protected AAC files), Apple Lossless, MP3, and MIDI. If you don't have any beats to import, you can download some for free from Macloops or Platinum Loops. Mar 19, 2019 How to Make a Trap Beat in Garageband Mac - Make Hip Hop Beats - Duration: 24:42. Studio Hacks 227,828 views. 50+ videos Play all Mix - How to. Jul 09, 2015  How to make a Simple Trap Beat in Garageband - Duration. Busy Works Beats 25,088 views. LHB Music 2,161,737 views. How To Make A Trap Beat In Garageband (FOR BEGINNERS!!!).

In this tutorial today, I’m going to show you how to make a quick hip-hop beat in Garageband.

Will it be the most sophisticated beat in the world?

No, it will not, because, I’m not the greatest producer, and all I can do is show you how I do things. Hopefully, you can learn something from me.

Assuming you’re an absolute beginner, this tutorial should save you a fair amount of time in terms of avoiding common mistakes, like not turning off the Auto-Normalize function in Garageband’s preferences.

This is my way of making a hip-hop beat using my own unique individual style. It may not be your style of music, but maybe it’ll help you understand how people go about making songs.

Before we begin, I’ll give a brief explanation of what I consider to be hip-hop as well as some of its parameters.

Features Of Hip-Hop

Hip-hop, like metal, rock, and many other genres, has a ton of sub-genres and dynamic differences between each other.

Therefore, in my opinion, there’s no point in saying that it has to sound a certain way – because it doesn’t.

In the past, there were many beats that had kind of a major/happy sound and there are many minor sounding beats of varying stylistic characters such as jazz, soul, funk, country, and even rock.

Moreover, hip-hop utilizes a ton of soul and funk samples from the 1960s and 1970s like James Brown, Funkadelic, Parlament, and so on and so forth.

Perhaps my favorite example is Kanye West’s song, “Touch The Sky,” created by Lupe Fiasco, which uses Curtis Mayfield’s legendary soul tune, “Move On Up.”

The great part of hip-hop, like rock music, is that it’s versatile, so as long as you have a melody and a rhythm section, a rapper can probably spit bars over it.

*Before continuing, make sure you’ve downloaded all of the available sounds. To do that, just go into the Garageband Preferences, and go to “Sound Library,” and then choose the option, “Download All Available Sounds.”

Without further ado…

How To Make A Hip-Hop Song In Garageband

The first thing that you want to do is open up Garageband.

1) Open up Garageband.

2) Select the hip-hop template.

The first thing that shows up is the Trap Door template, and the drummer’s name apparently is Dez. Personally, I hate the sound of the Trap Door pre-sets, so I avoid it at all costs.

It can be doctored to sound good, in my opinion, by decreasing the complexity of the fills and also choosing the “Simple” setting by dragging the little yellow ball to the left, or changing the actual kit of the pre-set.

Around half of the instruments that Garageband gives you sound good, with the Steinway Grand Piano,” Deep Sub Bass,” “Vox Box Lead,” and the “String Ensemble” being the most important and useful.

The “Arctic Noise Lead” is definitely a popular choice as well.

3) Go ahead and choose the “Flute” option under “Vintage Mellotron,” the “Jazz Organ,” the “Scream Lead” from the synthesizer section, as well as the “String Movements” from the Soundscapes option.

Also, choose the “Beat Machine” drum-kit under the Electronic Drum Kit section.

4) First Melody (Chord Progression) – (Jazz Organ)

For this particular track, “Spaceship Underwater,” the very first thing is that I made the chord progression with the “Jazz Organ,” which is just a C Minor with an added 9th and an Eb Major with an added 9th.

You can give the final track a listen here:

Cmin9 = C, Eb, G, D

Ebadd9 = Eb, G, Bb, F

Both of these chords belong to the Key of G Minor.

Here are all of the chords of G Minor (relative minor of Bb Major):

i – G Minor – G-B-D
iiº – A Diminished – A-C-Eb
III+ – Bb Major – Bb-D-F
iv – C Minor – C-Eb-G
v – D Minor – D-F-A
VI – Eb Major – Eb-G-Bb
VII – F Major – F-A-C

In case you haven’t seen the scale degrees before and how they look, know that the lower-case roman numerals., “i,” mean Minor, and the upper-case numerals, “V,” mean Major.

***If you want to learn more about theory, I suggest going over to, or pick up Mark Sarnecki’s book on theory, which you read about on my recommended products page (It’s #15 on the list).

The “+” means augmented and the “º” means diminished.

If these words are scary don’t worry about it. Just pay attention to the letters of the chord, “GBD.”

Check out the diagram I created of the “Musical Typing” below if you’re totally unfamiliar of where the notes of the Piano lie.


When I build beats, I pretty much always start with the melody and then I build the drums, bass, and everything else afterward.

5) Second Melody – (Screamlead Synth)

Because I know that I’m in the Key of G Minor, there are certain notes available to me that will sound “correct.” They are the following:

G, A, Bb, C, D, Eb, F.

The relative Major of G Minor is actually Bb Major, which means they are the same notes, just played in a different order and having a different root note or tonal center.

Here is the Bb Major scale:

Bb, C, D, Eb, F, G, A

asically, after I built the chord progression, I loaded up an instrument that sounded cool and started playing around with it on my MIDI Keyboard.

I usually start with an Ehru, Piano, or another instrument with a sound I love. The reasoning for this, as an artist, is for the inspiration.

In this case, I chose the Screamlead instrument, which you’ll find in the Lead subcategory within the Synthesizer section.

Here’s an image of how the second most important melody of the song looks in the MIDI work-space:

Tip: Always use instruments, plug-ins, arpeggiators, and other tools that inspire you to play.

That’s what being a musician is all about, frankly. It’s the same thing with playing the guitar or another instrument. You have to buy a piece of equipment that actually inspires you to play.

After I built the second melody using the “Screamlead” instrument, I went into the Software Instrument’s settings and messed around with it until it actually sounded cool.

At first, as I said before, it was the Pipu, but I couldn’t use that because I already made a track using it recently and I didn’t want to get too repetitive.

I turned it into a Screamlead, and then adjusted the settings of it.

In the image below, you can see all of the different settings for it, including, Glide, Sub, Shape, Depth, Harmonic, Overdrive, Delay, as well as a bit of Reverb.

The part I changed the most was the “Glide” option as well as the “Shape.” That’s what gave it the sound that is completely different from the stock version of it.

Another big change I made was with the “Harmonic” option. I turned that bad boy all the way down.

5) Third Filler Melody – (Delicate Bells)

For the third melody, I simply used it as a filler, a way of filling out the rest of the track and adding a little bit of “Body” or character to the sound.

I used Delicate Bells, and I copy and pasted the track from the Screamlead and dropped it into the Delicate Bells track.

It was a one-two process, and I turned it down fairly significant so as not to take too much attention away from the rest of the more important instruments.

I also EQ’d it a little bit as well. For this section, I implemented a Low-Pass, so in other words, I eliminated all of the highest frequencies. This EQ setting looks like this:

6) Fourth Melody (Flute)

Perhaps the most important melody of this song was the flute, rather than the initial chord progression and melody.

The flute is the part that repeats through the entirety of the song, and I loved the way it sounds. I think it was a nice touch.

The funny part about it is the fact it’s simply three notes but played at two different octaves. It’s easily the LEAST sophisticated part of the entire track.

It goes to show that sophistication is not necessary at all, in fact, this plays into improvisation as a musician as well. It’s easy to get caught up in all of these incredibly convoluted details, but frankly, there’s simply no need.

A good question to ask yourself is: does this make the music sound good? Does this contribute to the entirety of the song?

Moving on to arguably the most important part of a hip-hop song: the drums and the Boutique 808 pattern.

I think, perhaps, a crucial detail to add here is the fact that the drums and boutiques are actually the most important part for music producers but not for the listener.

Listeners don’t care about EQing the snare as you do, they just want to hear a great melody and beat.

7) Drums (Kick, Snare and Hi-Hats)

Obviously, music producers have different ways of going about this. Many actually “draw” their music, by adding individual notes and so on and so forth in the “Piano Roll.”

To begin drawing in the Piano Roll, double-click (right-click) in the workspace and select the option, “Create Empty MIDI Region.” This will make a file in which you can start dropping notes.

Truth be told, I don’t do this.

I find this kind of thing to be, actually, annoying and not that fun.

I played guitar for my entire life before I started using a DAW, so I’m all about playing from the heart and improvising on the spot.

What I do, is I open up the Musical Typing (Garageband’s keyboard – Command + K), and I just start jamming on the Kick and Snare, trying to come up with a pattern that I’ve never used before but also sounds very good.

Usually, the Kick and Snare is loaded at the C3 level on Garageband’s Musical Typing, so I just hammer on the “C” and “D” note, or as it says on the actual laptop Keyboard, the letters “A” and “S.”

If you’re using a MIDI-Keyboard, it’ll likely be the very first C and D on the left-side of the Keyboard.

After I’ve built a cool sounding Kick and Snare pattern, I usually begin adding the other details.

8) Shaker

I’ve been actually using the Shaker function quite a bit lately. I feel like it’s a nice touch to the sound.

And for the most part, I either add the hi-hats on every single beat, or I add it about half-a-beat after the Snare Drum. I think it sounds cool.

I use the shaker – and this is a great thing to keep in mind for producing all kinds of drum-centric music – to keep the beat at a more consistent pace.

Many producers use the Kick, Snare, or the Hi-Hat as a way to keep time.

For me, using the Shaker is good for that, because it’s not too intrusive or obstructing. In other words, it doesn’t take too much attention away from other sounds, instruments, and melodies.

A snare or kick can be quite aggressive.

9) Bass

This is arguably the most important part of hip-hop production, and frankly, I’m not the greatest at it, so you may want to check out another person’s tutorial to figure out how to make great Boutique 808s and bass-lines.

As I explained in this article about Boutique 808s, there are many different ways of drawing/playing bass-lines, as well as EQ-tactics and methods for making it sound good.

Make sure to check out the article at the above link to see what I’m talking about.

For the sake of this tutorial, however, I’ll outline what I did for “Spaceship Under Water.”

The first thing that I do when I build a bass-line is I usually think about the chord progression and melody, that way I can draw a bassline that is actually on-key.

Many producers struggle with building a bass-line that’s on-key due to the limitations of the human ear. It’s pretty hard to hear the lowest frequencies, so a good way of getting around it is the following:

Tip: Try making a bass-line with the Bass turned up 1 or 2 octaves, that way you can find out if the bass is truly in the proper key signature.

Another thing that you can do is treat the bass as if it’s a melody of its own, and create maybe a piano melody, but then change the software instrument track into the Deep Sub Bass synth or the Boutique 808s./teamviewer-connect-from-mac-to-windows.html.

Moving on…

I typically outline the notes of the chord in order to create the bassline. For example, I know that in this track there are two primary chords that lie as the song’s foundation: Cmin9 and Ebadd9.

These two chords, as I mentioned above, belong to the key of G Minor, where these are the following notes of the scale, G, A, Bb, C, D, Eb, and F.

Cmin9 = C, Eb, G, D

Ebadd9 = Eb, G, Bb, F

If I’m going to make a bassline, I would focus on the C note and the Eb note, just as a starter to see how that sounds. C and Eb are the root notes of the aforementioned chords.

After that, I’d play around with the G Minor scale, whose notes I listed above, and I’d see if I could make something out of that. However, usually I crave a little more out of the bassline, and most other people do as well.

Most people would argue that the main purpose of the bassline, whether it’s Boutique 808 or a bass guitar, is to hold the rhythm down of the song, so to speak.

It’s a way of solidifying the groove and flow of the track. It’s like strengthening its backbone.

Without bass, the song wouldn’t have the same “fullness” about it. It would sound likely more empty and hollow. Those lower frequencies really complete and warm-up the song.

In this case, I was struggling to come up with a bass-line that fulfilled that role, so I ended up just outlining the notes of the chords and keeping it very simple.

Sometimes, simplicity is where it’s at.

The final thing to note is the fact I copy and pasted the notes of the Kick Drum into the Deep Sub Bass track, that way I had a reference point for when the Kick and Snare hits.

As I wrote about in my Boutique article, if you want your bassline to hit hard, which is arguably the most coveted aspect of hip-hop production, then it’s essential that you line your kick drum with the Boutique 808s or Deep Sub Bass Synthesizer.

You can check out the image below of the Deep Sub Bass to see how I did that:

11) Volume Control

One last final thing to note before we get into the next section: I did a volume fade at the beginning of the song for the flute section.

In order to do that, you hit the ‘A’ button on the track for “Automation.”

You’ll notice right away that the yellow automation lines will pop up.

By clicking on the line, you’ll drop automation points and then you can drag the line around according to how you want to adjust the volume.

Check out the picture below to see what I did for that particular track.

Moving on to the Exporting, Mixing, and then Mastering stage…

12) Export As AIFF

Now that the song is pretty much completed, we can move on to the easiest stage: the “exporting stage.”

For this part, make sure that absolutely none of your tracks are clipping (going into the red), otherwise, it’ll sound terrible later on.

As a general rule, you want your volume tracks to be going into the yellow only during the loudest parts of the song. It’s cool if the tracks ride in the green the entire time.

Also, turn down the Master Volume to +0.0. I haven’t heard anyone say this matters at all, but for me, it absolutely does.

Make sure the Master Volume is at zero, otherwise, your track won’t mix and master properly.

Make sure there are no plug-ins running on your master track as well.

To do that, go down into the Smart Controls and click on the button that says. “Master,” among the other two options, “Track,” and “Compare.”

You’ll see the list of the plug-ins, and make sure they’re all turned off.

It’s ok if you have plug-ins running on the individual tracks, but you don’t want any on the master channel, from what I’ve been told anyway.

At this stage, your track is nearly ready for export. Listen to the whole thing and make sure all of the instruments sound good, and exactly as you want them to.

Keep in mind, when you go to master the track, some of the other sounds may sound accentuated. For that reason, I typically turn down the sound of the hi-hats, shakers, and other high-frequency instruments.

Explained in another way, If you plan on using compression and an EQ boost, some of the higher frequency instruments, such as the hi-hat or cymbals, tend to make that hissing sound.

For that reason, consider turning the volume down on the individual tracks.

a) Click on the option, “Share,” in Garageband’s Toolbar at the top

b) and then click the option, “Export to Disk,” from there,

c) hit the AIFF check-box,

d) name your track

e) and then export it on to your desktop that way you can simply drag and drop it into the DAW.

From this stage, we can actually drag and drop the AIFF file right back into the DAW among all of the other software instrument tracks.


f) Hit the “Solo” button on the track that looks like a pair of headphones to isolate the song.

The reason for this is that we’ll check and see that our track isn’t clipping it all, and we give it a general test to see what it’s going to sound like after we add a compressor, channel EQ, and so on and so forth.

Now that we can see there’s nothing wrong with the track and it isn’t too loud, we’ll move on to the mixing stage.

g) Start a new project.

11) Mixing.

I’m by no means an expert mixing engineer, so just keep that in mind, but for this stage, I actually don’t do a lot to it.

I usually add a Channel EQ, a compressor or Multipressor, and then maybe a Limiter as well just in case.

a) Channel EQ

As you can see by the image below, I cut the lowest and highest frequencies, dropped the 205hz frequency by -3.5 dB, and then gave the song a bit of a boost by 3dB or so starting from the range of 500hz to 10,000 kHz.

I also gave it a small boost to around 35hz.

b) Multipressor

For the multipressor, I just used the “Final Hip Hop Compressor” pre-set which dropped the gain by around -3.6dB.

I really like the way the multipressor sounds. I find it gives the track quite a bit of punchiness.

*In the YouTube version of this song, I used a compressor instead of a multipressor, but on my SoundCloud, I used the multipressor version.

c) Limiter

As I wrote in my article about limiting, the limiter acts as a compressor with an extremely high ratio, or in other words, it’s a “brick wall” in which no frequencies can pass through.

Using the limiter, we’ll boost the overall volume of the track by +3.0dB, and then we’ll set the output level at -0.2dB.

The gain is best increased by just 1, 2, or 3 dB because then we’re not pushing it too hard.

Regarding the Output Level knob, technically, the point past 0dB is the point of distortion according to what I’ve read.

If we have it set at -0.2dB, then we don’t have to worry about the song exceeding that point and thus, creating distortion.

Because of the way the limiter works, a lot of people like to use it as a volume-increaser at the end of the mixing process.

However, it’s much better thought of as a tool that we can use to ensure no undesirable sounds are heard in the mix.

12) Final Step

Ensure the volume of the track is consistent with other music you’ve created.

If you have an album on your phone and you hook it into a Bluetooth speaker at someone’s house, you want the tracks to be the same volume as each other.

That way, you won’t have to continuously come back and turn the volume up.

For this point, I would try and match the volume of, not other artists on YouTube or SoundCloud, but your favorite artists and their professionally mixed and mastered hit singles.

If you’re going to try and make a song, you might as well get used to trying to match the amplitude (volume) of their music.

I usually choose the volume to be around +1.6dB on the Master Volume channel. In between +1.6 and +2.0 dB, depending on whether I’ve used a compressor a multipressor.

13) Export

Now, if you want to export your music, thankfully, Garageband comes with a convenient “Share” function on the top toolbar that allows you to easily export music to either SoundCloud, iTunes, or YouTube.

Before doing this, however, make sure you do this one last thing if you haven’t already.

a) Go into the Garageband Preferences.

b) Click on Advanced.

c) See where it says, “Auto Normalize – Export Projects At Full Volume?”

Make sure this box is unchecked, otherwise, Garageband will export your music at a level that is far too quiet, and the competition will just outshine you like crazy.

Moving on…

With that said, try to avoid making your tracks too loud.

I’m not an expert on this topic, so take notice of this warning, but some people say that making your tracks super loud is a part of what’s called the “Loudness War.”

It’s up to you whether or not you want to engage in this. If you’re curious to read more about it, I recommend this article here.

Some people might argue that an artist/audio engineer has to do whatever they can to get noticed, and that includes exporting music at too high of a volume.

Others will hate you for making your music so loud.

It’s up to you as to whether you want to annoy other producers and audio engineers. I guess you have to ask yourself though, “am I making music for myself, other people, or other producers?”

Anyway, I hope this tutorial was helpful to you. As I said before, I’m not a Billboard-topping artist, so I can’t tell you how to make the illest beat you’ve ever heard. I can only show you how I make them.


Do me a solid and share this on social media.

If you are not aware, let me tell you GarageBand is Apple’s freeware digital audio workstation which means this software enables you to create, customise of the mix up your music just like a professional music composer, available for download from the Apple app store for all iOS and Mac devices, absolutely free. Garageband is available for Apple devices officially and comes with advanced features including in-app recording, Virtual studio technology, MIDI editing, a collection of instruments and loops, artist lessons, etc; gets better when all of that packed into an intuitive and easy to use interface.

The music composing app has all the instruments and sounds that can help you in creating great music. In this post, you will get to know, how to create music on it. If you are using a windows PC you can download garageband on PC here.

How to get GarageBand on Mac?

Installing GarageBand on apple devices is super easy. Make sure you have latest MacOS installed on your Macbook, iMac or iPhone. Apple is rolling new updates to improves the bugs and fix them quite often, if available just update to the latest MacOS. Once you are done, now you can proceed.


You can download GarageBand for Mac from the Apple’s official website named, APP STORE. Initially, it came as the pre-installed app for iPhone as well as on Mac computers but now the GarageBand is available on App store and it’s just a click-away from installation.

For more clarity, Here are the detailed steps for you:

1. Open the Launchpad and then look for App Store in it.

2. Once you found the App Store, open it.

3. Now, on the App Store, look for GarageBand. It would be the first app you will see. Simply click and download.

4. Once you install the app, it is ready to use.

5. Go ahead and create some soulful music on your Apple beast.

How to use GarageBand on Mac?

Using GarageBand on Mac or any apple device is really easy, the interface is same. GarageBand offers you different project templates that you can choose as per your need. Before creating the music, here is some basic stuff you need to know:

Step 1: Opening the Project

First of all, you need to open the project area where you will create music. To do that, open the app and go to File menu and then select ‘New‘. You can also use shortcut key by pressing ⌘+N to open the new project.

You will find a couple of options. In songwriter mode, you will get the preset instruments, audio and other stuff you need to create a new song. Similarly, in Electronic, you will get the preset trance sounds, bass and drum kicks that will help you in creating EDM and other electronic music.

You can choose either of them as per your need but if you want to start from scratch without any preset sounds, simply open Empty Project.

Step 2: Adding Instruments on Empty Project:

If you have chosen the Empty project, here is what you need to do to start creating music on GarageBand. On the new empty project, you will get a basic Classic Electric Piano. Use your keyboard to play the Piano notes and to record it. You can see the Piano Keyboard on your screen by going to Windows > Show Musical Typing or press ⌘+K.

Make Rap Beats online, free

If you wanted to add more Tracks, simply click on the + icon (see screenshot), select Empty Project and add another track. Choose any instrument you wanted to add in your song and go on.

Using Loops on GarageBand:

Once you opened the project, now it is time to create some music on it. Creating music on GarageBand is so easy and so much fun, honestly. There is an inbuilt library of Loops that you can use in your songs as well. There are loops from different Genres, Moods, Instruments. You can sort the loops as per your need and type of music. You will get to know the Note of the loop as well as the BPM or Tempo of the loop which is also useful for any music creator. You can open the Loop menu from the Top Right corner. See Screenshot below.

Record External Instrument on GarageBand

Recording an external instrument like Piano, Guitar or Drums on GarageBand is so easy. For recording the Analog instrument as a digital sound require a converter that will convert the analog sound of your Guitar or Piano into Digital sound. You can use Tascam iXZ interface for iPad, iPhone. That is a brilliant gear for your setup. Using this, you can easily record external instrument into the app. You can also record the sound from the inbuilt microphone but the output would be terrible with noises. To open the External instrument interface on GarageBand, you need to go to File > New Project and choose Audio Project. Using the same option, you can also record your own voice on it.


Ques – Is GarageBand free for Mac?

Ans- Yes, GarageBand is a free digital audio workstation available for download in the Apple app store. The free package includes a full set of features and a considerable number of sounds, loops, drummers, lessons, etc. You can, however, expand your content by making a one time purchase of $4.99. It also includes some Artist Lessons that would require you to make an in-app purchase.

Ques- How much does GarageBand cost for Mac?

Ans- GarageBand is free of cost for Mac users. The digital audio workstation is available for download in the Apple app store. The free package includes a full set of features and a considerable number of sounds, loops, drummers, lessons, etc. You can, however, expand your content by making a one time purchase of $4.99. GarageBand also includes some Artist Lessons that would require you to make an in-app purchase.

Ques- Do all Macbooks have GarageBand?

Ans- Even though GarageBand is not pre-installed on all Macs, it is available for all Macbooks. Any Mac user with an Apple ID can download the software from the Mac App Store.

Ques- Where do I find GarageBand on my Mac?

Ans- If you haven’t downloaded GarageBand, you will find it in the Mac app store where you have to search and download. In case you already have the music composing app downloaded on your Mac, you will most likely find it in the tab at the bottom of your screen (with a guitar icon). You can also search for it by name from the search bar at the top of your desktop screen. Alternatively, you can also open the Finder and from the panel on the right, click on Applications. Now when you scroll through your applications, you will find the app.

Ques- How do I remove GarageBand from my Mac?

Ans- To delete GarageBand from your Mac :

  • Open Finder.
  • Select Applications from the window on the left side
  • Find GarageBand and then drag it to the Trash icon at the bottom of the screen
  • Alternatively, you can right-click on the icon and tap on ‘Move to Trash’
  • Empty the trash folder (right-click on its icon and select ‘Empty Trash’ option)

Alternatively, you can also use this method to get rid of GarageBand :

  • Open Launchpad
  • Type and search for GarageBand in the search bar
  • Click and hold on the GarageBand icon, a small cross should appear at the top left of the icon
  • Tap on that x and select Delete on the window that pops up

Ques- How do I get rid of music creation files on my Mac?

Ans- To get rid of music creation files from your mac :

  • Click on the Apple logo, and then select ‘About this Mac’
  • Now go to Storage and select ‘Manage’
  • Click on the ‘Music creation’ option
  • You’ll find a button to remove GarageBand, click on it to remove music creation files.
  • If you don’t find a button to remove GarageBand, you’ll have to first re-install the software on your mac from the App store. Once you have re-installed the app, start this whole procedure from the beginning.
  • If you want to further remove GarageBand files and clear up space : Go to the Finder window and search for GarageBand. Now scan the ‘This Mac’ and ‘Library’ folders and delete all GarageBand or Apple Loops files from them.

Ques- How do you delete instruments and lessons on GarageBand in Mac?

Ans- To get rid of music creation files from your mac :

  • Click on the Apple logo, and then select ‘About this Mac’

How To Make Rap Beats On Garageband Mac Pro

  • Now go to Storage and select ‘Manage’
  • Click on the ‘Music creation’ option
  • You’ll find a button to remove GarageBand, click on it to remove music creation files.
  • If you don’t find the button, you’ll have to first re-install the software on your mac from the App store and then start this procedure from beginning.
  • If you want to further remove GarageBand files and clear up space: Go to the Finder window and search for GarageBand. Now scan the ‘This Mac’ and ‘Library’ folders and delete all GarageBand or Apple Loops files from them.