Hi guys. Pardon me if this has been discussed before, but I couldn't find it by searching, or in the Logic 9 manual. I'm bouncing a classical music recording. I have 4 audio channels mixed to stereo. The recording is of a Bach cello suite that is in (6) movements. Each movement is on a separate track, and each track has been edited to proper length and appropriate fade-ins/fade-outs. There are no effects, compression, or level automation used. The music covers a large dynamic range, and the peak level of each movement (track) varies a lot. The loudest tracks peak at about -4dB, while the peak level of the quieter tracks is probably -12 dB. I want to bounce or export all (6) related tracks and want to bring the loudest tracks up from -4db to 0dB using normalization. However, I also need to raise all the other related tracks by the exact same amount of gain as the normalization process determines for the loudest track. I don't want to normalize each track independently as that would completely screw up the dynamics that the musician intended in the performance. For instance, the quieter track that was peaking at -12dB, should only be raised to -8db to maintain the correct dynamics. My question is: Is there a way to normalize a group of tracks together, in a way that will normalize to the peak level of the loudest track and bring each of the others up the same amount? I realize I can manually determine the amount of gain needed on the loudest track to bring its peak to near 0dB, and than manually bring up each of the others by the same amount, but that seems like a lot of work to do what should be easy using the normalization process. It also seems like a "dirty" work-around, that at best won't be nearly as precise at maintaining the dynamics as the automated process. I also considered splicing all (6) tracks together into one long track, normalizing and then re-splitting the tracks, but have a lot of similar recordings to do, so would love to find a more efficient way to proceed. Any help would be greatly appreciated. Thanks.