Thanks Keepitwill and AK.
What can I do on the bass? give it some saturation?
I find it very difficult to mix down the bass ..
What I normally do is Eq and compression, give it a small boost at 36 Hz.
Mate, everybody does. Bass and low end is always difficult, there's nothing wrong with yours, I was saying what I noticed in case you were unaware. There's lots of tracks out there where the bass only becomes more apparent when the track is played over speakers with a low frequency extention, it's nothing to get too concerned about though, you'd definitely hear it in a club, on headphones from say an iPod, in ear headphones on a mobile, just probably not too much on your average desktop speakers which may cut off at about 80/90hz but like I say, there's literally tons of tracks out there that are also in this position.,so just the fact you are aware is the main thing.
In regard to this, there's also a lot of ways and *tricks* people employ to give a sense of bass further up the spectrum without actually totally redesigning the sound itself. A good example is something like Waves RBass, where I believe it creates psychoacoustics which enhance user defined frequencies. So you say bring up bass that wasnt there before at 100hz upwards.
Another trick is to track the bassline with a higher octave version of itself or something similar and whilst this isnt meant to ruin the original patch or affect it, it can give a listener the sense of bass by defining certain notes - and often that may be enough.
Other considerations when making patches are the actual initial waveform itself. Some people assume making low subby bass is about using sinewaves and it isn't. The might ADD sinewaves underneath or as part of the patch but often, people know that there's little information above the fundamental frequency so whilst you are gonna hear a smooth rounded sub on your 38hz monitors, you are gonna hear prety much nothing through something else. But by using things like square waves, saw waves, pulse waves and other waveforms rich in harmonics, you have a full spectrum of information to begin with and couple that with a steep low pass filter and you have a bass sound which contains information in the upper bass registers that still carries sub weight and pops through on smaller speakers ( obviously where your low pass filter cut off point lies will dictate where you want it focussed more too )
These are some things anyway and like I say, there's nothing wrong anywhere, just thought it was worth a mention.
Check out some of your favourite tracks on speakers that dont go too low, you'll find some tracks will seem like the bass has disappeared, you'll find some tracks still have enough information for you to sense the bass and others you will still be able to hear it clearly. Then, think about your target audience, where they might hear your music and what you would like it to sound like over the various possibilites and just be aware of it.