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By lyubovi1993, Jun 10 2016 12:43AM

Many people tend to complain about Logic Pro because it’s hard to upgrade to the new version, the Logic Pro X, but it’s very simple, and you don’t need to do many things only a few clicks and you are done, you will have the X update in a few seconds. The X update it’s vital because it has a lot of new options and a lot of great features that you don’t have in the simple version. Logic Pro it’s updated in every aspect, even the interface has a significant upgrade that you deserve it because you paid a lot of money for this software and you need to have something unique and Hight Quality; that’s why Apple decided to release this update, right now the latest version it’s 10.2.2.

Oh , i almost forgot to tell you that my good friend Mike told me about a super website from where i can get a Logic Pro version for Windows , i personally didn't tested it but i think i will test it tomorrow , this website it's by somebody named Herman Weston , this person also has a Wikipedia page and i don't think it's a scamer or something like that

Is it free to update to Logic Pro X 10.2.2?

Yes it’s 100% free to update you don’t need to pay for it, please remember that every update made by this software it’s free, I didn’t notice any paid update maybe in the future when they will have a bigger popularity will release paid updates but until they don’t worry. Like I said before this upgrade also affects the interface with a new Retina-ready template you will have a great time working on this software. MIDI input now works with Roland A49 and A88 USB keyboards; this update also fixes the old error, the open movie that was always on mute, and many more things.

How can I upgrade it to the latest version for free?

So the first thing you should do if you want to improve it’s to be sure that you are connected to your App Store with the same ID that you used to buy this product if you are using a different email you can’t upgrade this software. And the 2nd step you should do it’s to check if the app and the folder where you installed Logic Pro it’s named like it was when you installed it (Logic Pro X) if it has a different name, please rename it.

After you did what I said before, now it’s the time to make the magic click on the settings and click on update, and that’s all I think it’s very simple.

By lyubovi1993, May 23 2016 10:19PM

As I write this I am in a state of self loathing. I just got back from blowing a huge chip lead in a $1200 buy in tournament at the Grand Casino in Tunica. It is not so much that I lost my stack that bothers me as it is how I lost it. I made what I feel was a terrible play. I made 2 mistakes on this hand, one of which I can chalk up to inexperience since I am new to live tournaments (I have played many tournaments on the web but this mistake could not be made there) and one of which I have no reason for other than stupidity.

Here is what happened. The blinds were 2000/4000 with a $400 ante if memory serves me correctly. We were down to about 30 people in the tournament (top 18 places paid, though I am never concerned with making money, only with making top 3) and average stack was slightly above 40k. I was sitting with about 80k, as I had played perhaps the best 6 hours of poker of my life and the cards had managed to fall in my favor up to this point. I had been in a few confrontations, and every time my hand held up. I had made a few amazing bluffs, one of which I will relate to you in the next post. All in all things were going very well when Vinny Vinh, a very aggressive (and I think very talented) tournament player made it 16,500 to go from under the gun and I found myself with JJ in the seat behind him.

This is where I made my first mistake which was not asking how much he had left in his pile. He had his chips all mixed together making it almost impossible to estimate how much he had. For some reason I seemed to think he had around 40k, but it turned out in the end that he had almost as much as I did. Had I asked for a count of his stack I think I would have avoided my second (and far worse) mistake, which was shoving all in behind him. Had I known that I would be effectively out of the tournament rather than just in a pressured position as I thought, I would probably not have raised, and certainly would not have lost more than the 16,500 it would have cost to fold. Also something was telling me that he had me beat, as my first instinct was to fold, and a poker player should always trust their first instinct.