Steven Slate's Trigger plug-in is, in essence, a drum replacer and reinforcing tool. We used it to replace both the kick and snare sounds on our tracks to make them sound a lot better, and Trigger is a very easy way to do that. To find a sound you want, load up the plug-in, and go to the browser and choose which sound you would like to use to replace the old one. Once you drag it down to the open section at the bottom, you're ready to start replacing. The triggering menu is where you'll do the rest of the work. The detail knob is very important in that it adjusts the level at which you want Trigger to trigger it's hit. The detail knob acts as a threshold, and if you move it, you can see the lines move towards or away from the middle. You want every single hit you want triggered to be above the top line. The key is to keep it low enough that the soft hits register, but that anything else that is heard in the track does not trigger it. The Mix knob then helps you by being able to blend the two sounds together. You can fully replace your old drums, or find a nix mix of both to help reinforce those you already have. Also, a helpful tip, the first time you load the plug-in, you need to make sure you route base directory under 'Settings' to your sample folder to make sure you have the samples. Also, there is a built in gate! This controls the input signal, not the output. You can see the signal you cut out by looking at the darker wavelengths on the viewer now. You can also flip the phase, pan, and tune the tracks.
At the end of all your warping, you can render your audio so your computer can be freed up to process other things. You just need to select 'Rendered Processing' and it creates a new file that is saved to your audio folder. Also, when you disable your elastic audio, and a window pops up where you would press 'Commit' to process your audio.