> On Sat, 23 Aug 2008 12:50:40 +0200
> Ralf Mardorf <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
>> It seems to be that the list's server handles my last mail(s) as spam,
>> maybe because I send so many corrections in such a short time. The last
>> male doesn't came through.
>> Sorry if I send to many mails.
>> -------- Original Message --------
>> Subject: Padon: Looking for a mixer in the box with aux sends and returns
>> Date: Sat, 23 Aug 2008 12:42:28 +0200
>> From: Ralf Mardorf <email@example.com>
>> To: 64studio-users mailing list <firstname.lastname@example.org>
>> "won't" sometimes should be "want" etc. ...
>> Pardon. This trouble is really serious. Please let me know if I have to
>> phrase my English better. It isn't easy to make a song interrupted by
>> troubles and than to phrase in a foreign language
> All your emails are coming through here OK - Your English is good
> enough to understand - far far better than my French or German!
> I wish I could help you but this isn't something I've had any real
> experience with. I am following this with interest though.
At the moment it's interesting to do a song bit at a time, that might be
my first complete song done with Linux and it doesn't matter if this
song won't be a "good" song.
For professional use, that trouble, not to have aux channels, can be
solved by not doing the mix in the box, but with a "real" mixing
console. My home Envy24 soundcard only is stereo, so I can't use my
"real" mixing console to do the mastering, I have to do it in the box.
I won't compare Linux with the capabilities that expensive Apple and
Windows software has got, but I will form an opinion by the way the
mixing for DSSI instruments can be handled intuitive using Linux.
People seems to be fine with audio recording and mixing done with Linux,
so it seems to be possible to compose a song by a sequencer and to
record each instrument and than to do the mixing. For me it's more
creative to compose and mix in one step, that makes it e.g. much easier
to find out how to play a choir sample and which FX have to be used to
make the sample of a choir sounds realistic, if this e.g. is wanted.
Doing the composing and mixing not at the same time, it will be possible
to compose for a real choir, but not to get the feedback, what's
possible with the samples that are available.
The advantage of a studio in the box should be to have such capabilities
and I'm missing this for Linux.
I won't use Apple and Windows, so I'm asking for suggestions how to work
with MIDI, when using Linux. I think there will be some people that have
experience with doing that and they might know tricks I'm missing.
Back to my problem, sometimes a kick needs less intensive reverb than
other instruments does need, by using the same reverb settings, so there
has to be a way to do that without using 2 reverbs or using more than
jack_snapshot is a help when doing audio connections for Jack. Do I have
to compile this for 64 Studio myself or is there another application
like that? LASH seems to be limited to some applications.
Have a nice weekend,
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