Stacking drum samples
In this tutorial we will demonstrate the value of stacking drum samples to achieve better sounding samples. In this tutorial we focus on the kick drum and snare. Stacking drum samples can add a new dynamic to your sample library. It also allows you to add depth to your samples. Drums are the thing powers a beat, not to mention just about all types of music. To be able to get drums that hit hard you might want to attempt stacking your drums.
Stacking Kick drums with other samples
Whenever you use samples alongside one another it enables you to perform such things as have a kick that creates plenty of bass and even have a pleasant mid-range punch to it. Just as a test attempt mixing a normal kick sample with a different percussive sample which includes a little mid to high frequencies in it. As an illustration experiment with mixing a kick with a closed hi hat sample. This is going to give your kick the low end it really needs as well as additionally getting a little bit of punch from the closed hi hat sample.
Stacking snare samples
Yet another popular method of this technique is layering a snare with your current clap sample. This provides you the body from the snare as well as the hi end snap of the clap. This is one I use a lot. I like the combination I get from having both of these samples together. I also like to use this as my main snare sound. Then I can use the snare a lone for the fills. This gives you drums some variation.