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Found 39 results

  1. I have been playing through the POD X3 via a nice set of Bose noise-cancelling headphones for a long while now as I've lived in apartments for the last few years. That will no longer be an issue soon and I was hoping somebody could provide some advice on output alternatives (i.e., speakers, amps, etc.). I feel like this topic has been covered to death, except that I couldn't find any great posts or advice that seemed to answer my exact question. I'm also relatively new to the world of amplification so please excuse my lack of understanding. I play solely as a hobby, not in a band and not live. My typical day of playing would involve a lot of backing tracks at home. I play a couple Strats and a nice PRS. As far as music, I'm a huge David Gilmour fan, but I would be playing anything from Clapton to the Chili Peppers. I previously played a POD 2.0 through a low-end (literally bottom end) Marshall half stack. I was always really disappointed with the tone, especially compared to how great the POD sounded through a nice set of headphones. I knew a guy a while ago who played the original POD through a PA system and I was astonished at how great it sounded (he turned me onto the POD in the first place). So, basically, I am looking to replicate as much as possible how great the POD sounds through a pair of headphones. That probably isn't very descriptive, but I believe (just a guess) that the headphones are not processing the sound as much as other output alternatives would. I recall reading the instructions with the Marshall half stack on how best to set it up with the POD and I felt like I was hearing the POD tones very much modified when they were coming through the amp. Granted, the Marshall was a terrible, terrible piece of equipment. What would be my best option for "outputting" the POD's tones with as little modification as possible while retaining some power? In other words, taking the tones I would hear through a nice pair of headphones and producing those through some kind of speaker? Would a PA system be my best bet? If so, anything specific I should look for or avoid? I've read elsewhere that not all PA systems would be appropriate for this kind of thing. Any specific gear you could mention that would be a good example? Thanks in advance for any replies. As I said at the top, apologize if this is the 1000th time you've come across this question but it's an answer I've been looking for for a while. Thanks.
  2. Hello guys, I own a Line6 POD HD300. I always play at home, at bedroom levels using my headphones connected at the phones input of the POD. Now, I would like to use some speakers in order to share my sound with others who are in the same room. Unfortunately, I only have headphones... no amp and no speakers... that being said, I think it's time to buy some speakers. I see that the POD HD300 has 2 options: XLR for balanced 1/4 jacks for unbalanced What should I buy? Which is better? Please note, I have no other equipment (no PA, no DI) and I am not going serious about spending a lot of money. All I want is to play guitar in my room without headphones, simple as that. My budget is 200 Euro. I did some research and I found these: Neusonik NE05 - 139 Euro ESI nEar05 - 175 Euro many people recommend KRK RP5 Rokit G3, but they are quite expensive for me. Should I buy just one single KRK RP5 RoKit G3 or MONO doesn't worth it? Thank you in advance for your time and suggestions Panos
  3. Hi, I appreciate anyone who takes time to answer as I am a complete newb. To be totally honest, I don't even know that I'm posting in the right subforum. I have a Line 6 GX which I use to plug into the computer and play guitar into my laptop. It works beautifully except that I can't hear myself playing without headphones. I've been looking all over but can't figure out a way to play directly into my laptop's built in speakers. Is it possible? If not, is it possible to buy separate speakers that can plug into the headphone slot?
  4. Hello guys. I bought line 6 ux2 and I want to hear my guitar through my pc speakers. How can I connect them?
  5. This seems like a simple problem, but I haven't found any sufficient answers through my two hours of scouring the internet! Needless to say, it's driving me a little crazy. It was working just fine less than 24 hours ago! There is no sound whatsoever coming out of my speakers or headphones (each plugged in to the appropriate ports). Monkey is all updated; green checks everywhere. Output knob and phones knob are at maximum. Input/Output in Mac preferences is set for UX2. I've tried switching out usb cables and trying different ports. Tested headphones and speakers on other devices, they work. The only thing that changed was that I pulled out the usb cable and put it into a usb hub for a moment, then took it out and put it right back into the mac directly (I forgot, no hub with the UX2). Right after that, it stopped working correctly. Also, when I try to use logic pro X and gearbox, it doesn't register any sound coming from the mic, and when I try to play back something I recorded just a few days ago using the exact same settings, I get this message: Error while trying to synchronize Audio and MIDI Sample Rate 23482 recognized. Check conflict between Logic Pro X and external device. I use a mac with OSX 10.9.1, fully updated. The UX2 has power, the meters are at min and don't move, and the clip lights seem to be stuck on to orange.
  6. Hi, I have a Line6 AX2 and to make a long story short, I would like to be able to turn the speakers off, while still having a signal go to the headphones (for late night playing). Is there a way of dissconnecting the speakers through the amp (other than manually disconnecting the cables in the back)(the amp is elevated and heavy)? I have looked at the manual a bit but can't figure if its possible. If not, is there a (short) 1/4 male to 1/4 female cable with a Planet Waves style circuit breaker connection (ideally on the female end) that is sold commercially (or do I need to get it custom made)? Is there a box that I can place to act as a kill switch? Thanks!
  7. Hey guys, So I got the KB37 and I followed all the tutorials in installing it, and also installing it as my sound card. Works great! But the sound suddenly got cut off after recording for a while. I checked a few things. 1, the V.U meters were still jumping when I played stuff back or when I dragged around the volume slider in the control panel, which means there's still signal. 2. My speakers were still working . I unplugged the 8 inch cable from the back of my PC there was still buzzing when I touched it, so KB37, PC and speakers are working fine. I have a feeling its the Y cable, which didn't have any buzzing when I unplugged them and tested it for defects. There isn't any buzzing sound when I touched both sides (the left and right monos and the eight inch stereo). Nothing. Could it be a deffective Y cable? Before I buy I would like to find out from this end. Also, this seems a little scary but I am unable to switch back to my default soundcard in my PC which is the Creative Soundblaster, which I used to be able to when I had a Line 6 UX2 years back. And so right now, I'm getting signal, I'm able to record but I have no audio coming out. Prior to this problem, I have followed all instructions in installing and updating drivers and activating and authorizing my product. Do advise. Thanks.
  8. Hey everyone, Im trying to use my old Pod xt live as an audio interface to record on Ableton Live 8. Ive got everything set up to where I get a signal on Ableton, but Im getting two output signals from my Pod to my monitors. One signal goes from the pod output straight to the monitors and the other one goes to Ableton through the usb cable and then back through the pod to the monitors. (So that if my Pod tone is clean and I have a distortion effect enabled on Ableton I hear both the clean and distorted tones at the same time) The only output cable I have is a 1/4" from the l/mono output on the pod to the monitors inputs and my Pod is connected to my pc via the usb cable. Is there any way to have only the signal from Ableton play through the monitors? I want to use effects from the pod as well as effects on ableton.
  9. Hi I have a PC/Mac hybrid with Line6 Toneport UX2 soundcard a PS3 (with optical output). I use the toneport for all my guitar/bass amplification needs at home and also record with it via Logic Pro. I have a decent pair of PC speakers (Hercules 2.1) but cant hook the PS3 up to them. I'm thinking about getting something like this Denon Mini Hifi which will easily accommodate the Toneport UX2. It's small which is important as it'll be going in my very small home office. My main worry here is that it wont sound great; but surely it'll be far better than my PC speakers??? I'm especially worried about how the speakers might handle angry guitar tones etc. I know for a home studio setup the ideal is to use studio monitors but I don't have so much flexibility with inputs with those and I guess they are only good for work via Logic really. Anyway guys, your experiences/thoughts/recommendations would be appreciated on this. Jim
  10. It's been a LONG time since I saw any speak on the topic - unless I've just gotten lazy, meh. Are Line 6 guitarists giving up on the hope they'll resume a 2x12 extension cabinet? Is it a pipe dream for me? I'm military here, almost ready to retire, but past 2x12's have been the perfect size for sneaking around on deployments and such (no - they're not allotted for travel, ha! they're kinda up there with my Suave Shampoo bottle filled with Jager, hehe. It pays to be cool with the Load-Masters). Suffice it to say - I have left a couple/few behind in the sand-box...back home now (finally), ready to hang it up, HOPING there'd be some talk about a Line 6 2X12 "we've [Line 6] come to our senses..." discussion on the matter. Of course - there hasn't been...kinda sad over here :)
  11. Français Deutsch To switch Feedback suppression modes: Press and hold the FBS button and you will see the colors cycle through, green to yellow to red and back to green. Release the FBS button when you are on the desired setting. RED is for speech. An example is an individual doing a Power Point presentation. This could apply to a couple of people speaking at the same time, but the key is that human speech and human speech ONLY, is coming through the system. YELLOW is for vocal singing. An example would be acapella singing. This could be a group or a solo singer/performer, but it is meant for human singing voice only, with no other instrumentation. You may be able to use this for a singer/songwriter solo guitar and vocal. Yellow can work in this case because guitar and voice are in very similar frequency ranges, but, depending on the material, GREEN may be a better option in that case. GREEN is intended for universal application and should be used as a default feedback suppression setting. Only switch to the YELLOW or RED setting when the GREEN setting is not properly addressing your feedback concerns, or where feedback reduction is more important than audio quality. Using more aggressive feedback suppression settings may cause sonic artifacts in some cases. If you are experiencing undesirable artifacts when using Feedback Suppression: If you are experiencing undesirable artifacts when using Feedback Suppression it may be that a less aggressive setting should be used. Results are typically most pleasing when using the least aggressive setting that is appropriate for the given situation. It is good practice to start with the GREEN mode and only to move on to YELLOW and then RED if feedback is not being properly addressed. Green is for good and green is for go. In the majority of cases, customers should use green and they will be good to go. Pour changer les Suppression Modes: Maintenez enfoncé le bouton FBS et les couleurs parcourent. Vert, rouge et jaune. Relâchez le bouton si le couleur est sur le réglage désiré. ROUGE est pour le discours comme une présentation PowerPoint. Ça fonctionne aussi pour plusieurs personnes en même temps mais attention, seulement la voix est transmet dans ce mode. JAUNE est pour le chant comme a cappella. Ceci fonctionne pour un groupe mais aussi pour un seul chanteur. Cette fonction est seulement pour le chant sans instruments. C’est possible d’utiliser ceci pour un seul artiste avec guitare parce que la voix et la guitare sont des fréquences très similaires mais ça dépend au instrument, VERT est la possibilité meilleure généralement. VERT est pour une application universelle, cette fonction devrait être utilisée comme mode suppression par défaut. Utilisez ROUGE et JAUNE uniquement ci VERT ne répond pas correctement à vos inquiétudes de rétroaction ou si la réduction de la rétroaction est plus importante que la qualité audio. Si vous avez des artéfacts dans le son si vous utilisez la suppression de rétroaction c’est possible que vous deviez utiliser un réglage moins agressif. Éssayez VERT après JAUNE et ROUGE comme réglage dernier. Pour la plupart des applications, VERT fonctionnera mais les autres sont plus agressifs si nécessaire. Wechseln der Rückkopplungsunterdrückung : Halten Sie den FBS Knopf gedrückt und Sie sollten die Farben abwechselnd leuchten sehen. Von grün nach gelb und dann rot. Lassen Sie den Kopf be ider gewünschten Einstellung einfach los. ROT ist für Ansprachen wie PowerPoint Präsentationen. Dieser Modus lässt ausschließlich die menschliche Stimme durch. Der Modus funktioniert auch mit mehreren sprechenden Personen. GELB ist für Gesang wie z.B. Acapella. Eine Grupe sowie ein einzelner Sänger können diesen Modus verwenden. Ohne Instrumente. Manchmal kann dieser Modus auch mit Gitarre benutzt werden da Gitarren Tonfrequenzen denen des menschlichen Stimme sehr ähnlich sind. Generell soltle mit instrumenten jedoch der grüne Modus benutzt werden: GRÜN ist für eine universelle Anwendung und sollte als standard Rückkopplungsnterdrückung benutzt werden. Schalten Sie nur dann auf GELB oder ROT, wenn es Rückkopplungsprobleme gibt oder wenn Rückkopplungsverringerung wichtiger ist als Tonqualität. Aggressivere Unterdrückungen können zudem Artefakte im Sound hervorrufen. Wenn Sie Probleme mit zuvielen Artefakten haben: Versuchen Sie am besten andere Modi aus. Starten Sie dabei beim GRÜNEN Modus, dieser funktioneirt in den meisten Fällen am besten. Testen Sie dann GELB und später ROT falls es noch zuviel Rückkopplung gibt.
  12. Top Features: Smart Speaker Modes for great live sound in any live sound situation Multi-channel mixer with 3-band EQ, Smart Effects and acoustic guitar modeling Multi-function design for true scalability L6 LINK digital networking for multi-speaker setups 800-watt, 2-way, bi-amped speaker system Multi-band feedback suppression On-board accelerometer and pole-mount sensors Virtual Tilt-back projects speakers output upwards in backline mode Tour-grade plywood enclosure with M10 suspension points Retractable handle for easy portability
  13. Absorption - The attenuation of sound level that occurs when a sound wave passes through a medium or strikes a surface, which result in the conversion of sound energy into energy such as heat. Acoustics - The science and study of sound, or the effect a given environment has on sound. Amplifier - A device that increases the amplitude of a signal. Attack - The time taken for the compressor or limiter to respond to the transient that has exceeded the threshold and attenuate the gain accordingly. Attenuate - To reduce in amplitude or sound level; make quieter. Bi-Amplified Systems - A loudspeaker system with a crossover and two independent power amplifiers, each handling their own half of the frequency spectrum and feeding a separate speaker system. Balanced Connections - Impedance matched audio connections that use three-conductor connectors such a XLR or TRS connectors. Balanced lines are less susceptible to hum and can carry audio signals over longer distances. Boomy - Listening term, refers to an excessive amount of additional bass response that has a less focused attack. Bus - A mixing console term that refers to a internal pathway used to route audio signals between channels, inputs, and outputs of a mixing console or digital audio workstation. Bright - Listening term, refers to trebly sound that has a lot of high frequency response. Clipping - Distortion as a result of the top of a digital waveform being cut off caused by a signal overloading a gain stage of a digital device. Coloration - Listening term. The emphasis or reduction in a characteristic of the original sound. Compression - The process of attenuating the volume of loud sounds and amplifying the volume of quieter sounds to reduce the overall dynamic range of the audio signal. Compression Driver - A mid or high-frequency speaker comprising a small diaphragm and voice coil coupled to a large magnet structure, which is usually then mounted into a horn. Coverage Pattern - The angle of a loudspeakers beamwidth averaged over the high frequency responses enclosed within the specified range of -6dB on a frequency response polar plot. For example using the center of the high-frequency component as the 0° axis, the StageSource L3t can project 25° above and below the 0° axis, and 50° left and right of the 0° axis while maintaining an ideal frequency response and amplitude level. Crossover - DSP controller filter that splits audio signal into separate frequency bands that are routed separately to loudspeaker drivers that are optimized for the specific frequency band. Crossover Frequencies - The specific frequency bandwidths the DSP controlled crossover will split between separated loudspeaker drivers so that each driver can handle portions of the audio range it is optimized for. DC Fault Protection - A type of power amp protection that prevents the loudspeaker from receiving DC current as a result of a power amp failure. Decibel - A unit used to measure the intensity of a sound or the power level of an electrical signal by comparing it with a given level on a logarithmic scale. It is defined as dB = 10 x log(P1/P2), where P1 and P2 are the relative powers of the sound. Direct box - Device used to connect a high-impedance, line level, or unbalanced signal to a low-impedance microphone level balanced input. Commonly used to connect a electric guitar or bass directly to a microphone preamplifier input. Directivity - The angle of coverage for a loudspeaker’s projection vertically and horizontally, often expressed on specifications as ‘Directivity Index’ in decibels or as ‘Directivity Factor’ which is represented by Q. These specifications can help you to gauge how directional the loudspeaker is. Directivity Factor (Q) - The mathematical expression of how directive a loudspeaker’s output is.This ratio is represented by the Q factor, a measurement of the on axis response compared to the average of the off-axis response over a specified frequency range. A spherical output source with equal output levels at all angles will have a Q factor of 1. Directivity Index (DI) - The average increase in a loudspeaker’s sensitivity as a result of the directivity factor of a loudspeaker’s output. Represented by the value of dB, the on-axis level will have a increase in amplitude in relation to the level that would be radiated by a spherical output source of the same power, over the average of frequency range specified. Dynamic Range - The amplitude range between the quietest level and loudest level that a audio device can capture, produce, or reproduce without distortion. Equalizer - An adjustable audio filter that divides an audio signal’s frequency response into separated bandwidths, yielding the ability to increase or attenuate the amplitude of each bandwidth individually, in order to control the overall response of the audio signal. Excursion Limiting - Regulatory protection against a loudspeaker’s voice coil from being forced to move forward or backward in an amount that exceeds what it is capable of. Feedback - A constant ringing tone caused by the amplified sound of a loudspeaker system being captured by a microphone that is simultaneously being amplified by the same loudspeaker system, this causes the formation of a continuous feedback loop. Free Field - A environment where sound produced can travel in all directions without reflections or exterior interference. This type of environment is used to simulate and measure the response of an audio source in open space. Frequency - The measure of the rate of variations of a repetitive waveform, expressed in cycles per second or Hertz. In audio terms, frequency often refers to a specific tone within a range of a audio signal. Frequency Range - The operational frequency response the loudspeaker reproduced at the specified output power. Frequency Response - The bandwidth of frequencies that an audio device can capture, produce, or reproduce. Frequency response is measured from a low of 20Hz to a high of 20kHz with a +/- dB value indication of the amplitude variation existing across the frequency response when a test tone or sample is played back. All frequencies above and below a unit's Frequency Response are attenuated by a value greater than the +/- dB level indicated by the specification. Gain - Adjustable volume control for a audio device’s input that increases the amplitude of a signal from the input to the output of the device. Also represented as the output voltage of a device divided by its input voltage, most commonly measured in decibels. Graphic Equalizer - A equalizer that typically has a number of fixed-frequency bands, each with a slider that allows you to boost or cut the designated frequency. Ground loop - A condition occurring when several ground pathways exist between two devices, resulting in hum and increased noise. Half Space - A variation of the free field environment in which the audio source is placed or mounted against a solid barrier or baffle without reflections or exterior interference. This type of environment is used to simulate and measure the response of an audio source in half space. Compared to a free field environment response, a half-space environment will yield an increased response in low frequencies by an average of +6dB. Headroom - The difference between the nominal operating level of a audio device and the level at which clipping occurs, usually measured in dB. Hertz - The measure of the frequency of a vibrating object equivalent to cycles per second, it is often abbreviated as "Hz." Highpass Filter - An audio filter that attenuates all frequencies below a user specified cutoff frequency by particular amount of db per octave. Loudspeaker Horn - A horn shaped passive component of a loudspeaker that increases efficiency by improving the directivity and frequency response of the driver it is coupled with. I/O - Abbreviation for "Input/Output." kHz - 1000 Hertz. Limiting - The process by which the amplitude of an audio device’s input or output is prevented from exceeding a user specified dB level. Line-Level - The level of a audio device’s input or output operating level, typically a line level signal is +4dBm, while some audio devices will use -10 dBV instead. Line-level audio signals usually include keyboard/synth outputs, mixer outputs and signal processor outputs. Loudspeaker - An electroacoustical transducer that converts electrical energy to sound energy. Lowpass Filter - An audio filter that attenuates all frequencies above a user specified cutoff frequency by particular amount of db per octave. Main Speaker(Mains) - The primary loudspeakers used to broadcast the output of a mixing console to the audience. Maximum SPL Output - The maximum output volume achievable before clipping or a specified level of distortion occurs. Millisecond - One one-thousandth of a second, often abbreviated as "ms". Mixing Board - An audio device used for combining, routing, and adjusting the level, tone, and dynamics of audio signals, in turn summing the signals down to a monophonic or stereo signal that can be output to a recorder or loudspeaker. Monitor - A loudspeaker used live or in the studio to help a performer hear playback of their performance or backing tracks. Monophonic - A single-channel sound. Mute - A function that decreases the volume of an audio signal or device to a level that is inaudible, which allows the volume to be cut on a device without having to adjust the volume control. On-Axis - A response that is directly in front of a loudspeaker or microphone. Off-Axis - A response that is not directly in front of a loudspeaker or microphone. Off-Axis Response - A plot used to illustrate the response of a loudspeaker over a specified range of off-axis angles, with the measurement of the on-axis response used as the zero degree reference point. Overcurrent Protection - A type of power amp protection that disables the output stage of the amplifier when a voltage greater than or equal to a specified value is detected. Overtemprature Protection - A type of power amp protection that prevents the power amp from overheating by limiting the output power once a specified temperature has been reached. Pan - A rotary control on a audio device used to position the audio signal between the left and right channels of a stereo sound field. The counter-clockwise position routes the signal to the left-channel output, the clockwise position routes the signal to the right–channel output, and the center position routes the signal equally to both the right and left channels. Phantom Power - A method of powering a condenser microphone by sending 48 volts of DC current over the same XLR cable used to carry the microphone’s audio signal. Parametric Equalizer - A equalizer that typically has three primary parameters: selectable center frequency for the frequency band, bandwidth control for how wide or narrow the frequency band is, and a gain control for how much of the frequency is boosted and cut. Peak Output Power - The measurement of the maximum amount of watts a power amp can handle for an instant without distortion. Power Amplifier - An audio device that amplifies a line level signal to a speaker level signal. Power Amp Protection - Reference DC Fault Protection, Overcurrent Protection, and Overtemprature Protection. Release - The time it takes for the compressor or limiter to return the level of the output signal to the level of the original input signal once it has passed below the threshold. Speaker Driver - A transducer that converts electrical energy into sound waves. Common names for the different types of speaker drivers are: woofer, mid-range, and tweeter. Thermal Limiting - Regulatory protection over the temperature of a loudspeaker’s voice coil to prevent the loudspeaker’s magnet from being overheated. Threshold - The audio level set by user at which the compressor or limiter will be activated when the audio signal exceeds it. Transducer Protection - Reference Excursion Limiting and Thermal Limiting. Transient - A temporary, short-lived signal with a higher amplitude than the rest of the signal - a ‘spike’ in the signal. Triamplified system - A loudspeaker system with a crossover and three power amplifiers, each handling their own third of the frequency spectrum.
  14. Deutsch Français See attached document for StageScape M20d specifications. Inputs/Outputs 12 high-performance, digitally controlled, auto-sensing mic/line inputs 4 additional auto-sensing line inputs 2 digital streaming inputs direct from computer, USB drive or SD card Stereo line input for integrating MP3 players or other sound sources 4 auto-sensing monitor outputs on balanced XLR connectors 2 auto-sensing main outputs on balanced XLR connectors L6 LINK multi-channel digital networking for integrating L6 LINK-enabled speaker systems Control and Recording Touchscreen visual mixing environment Remote control capability via one or more iPad 2 or better devices* Wi-Fi host capability via USB Wi-Fi adapter Multi-channel recording to computer, USB drive or SD card Quick-capture recording to internal memory for sound check Processing Internal 32-bit floating point audio processing0 Massive DSP power provides parametric EQs, dynamic EQs, compressors, multi-band compressors, gates, delays, limiters and more. Multi-band feedback suppression on every mic input. 4 stereo master effects engines including reverbs, delays and vocal doubler. Virtually unlimited I/O Setups, Scenes and Channel Preset memories. Back up Setups, Scenes, Presets and more directly to USB stick. *iPad and Mac are trademarks of Apple Inc. registered in the U.S. and other countries. Line6 M20d Specifications.pdf StageScape M20d: Eigenschaften: Angehangen befindet sich zusätzlich ein Dokument über die technischen Daten des M20d. (in Englisch) Eingänge/Ausgänge: 12 digital gesteuerte Hochleistungsmikrofon-, lineeingänge mit automatischer Erkennung. 4 zusätzliche symmetrische Line Eingänge mit automatischer Erkennung. 2 digitale Streaming-Eingänge für den Computer, USB Stick oder die SD Karte. 1 Stereo Line Eingang für integrierten MP3 Player oder andere Tonquellen. 4 Monitor Ausgänge auf symmetrischen XLR Anschlüssen mit automatischer Erkennung. 2 Main Outs auf symmetrischen XLR Anschlüssen mit automatischer Erkennung. L6 LINK digitales Mehrkanalnetzwerk für integrierte L6 LINK-fähige Lautsprechersysteme. Steuerung und Aufnahme: Visuelles Mischen per Touchscreen. Fernsteuerbar durch ein oder mehrere iPad2 (oder besser) WiFi über WiFi USB Adapter. Mehrkanalaufnahme auf den Computer, die USB Festplatte oder eine SD Karte. QuickCapture Aufnahme auf internen Speicher für Soundchecks. Verarbeitung: Internet 32bit Gleitkomma-Audiobearbeitung. Massive digitale Signalverarbeitung versorgt parametrische EQs, dynamische EQs, Kompressoren, Multiband-Kompressoren, Gates, Delays, Limiter und mehr. Multiband Rückkopplungsunterdrückung auf jedem Mikrofoneingang. 4 "Stereo Master Effect Engines" inklusive Reverbs, Delays und Vocal Doubler. Virtuell unbegrenzt viele I/O Setups, Szenen und Kanal Presets. Absicherung von Setups, Szenen, Presets und mehr direkt auf den USB Stick. *iPad und Mac sind Marken von Apple Inc., registriert in den Vereinigten Staaten und anderen Ländern. Line6 M20d Specifications.pdf Spécifications StageScape M20d Entrées/Sorties: 12 entrées mic/line d'haute performance, contrôlés digitalement avec détection automatique. 4 entrées line symétriques avec détection automatique. 2 entrées pour streaming digitalement du ordinateur, clé USB ou carte SD. 1 entrée stéréo line pour intégrer un lecteur MP3 ou une autre source audio. 4 sorties "Monitor" sur connecteurs symétriques XLR avec détection automatique. 2 sorties "Main Outs" sur connecteurs symétriques XLR avec détection automatique. L6 LINK réseau numérique multicanal pour intégration des haut-parleurs L6 LINK activé. Contrôle et enregistrement: Écran tactile: Environnement de mixage visuel. support pour controle à distance par un ou plusieurs iPad2 (ou mieux) Capacité WiFi via adaptateur WiFi USB. Enregistrement multicanal sur ordinateur, clé USB ou carte SD. Enregistrement de façon Quick-capture à la mémoire interne pour des tests de son. Traitement: Traitement audio interne de façon 32 bit virgule flottante. Puissance massive DSP fournie les égalisateurs paramétriques, les EQs dynamiques, les compresseurs, les compresseurs multibandes, les délais, les gates, les limiteurs et plus. Suppression feedback multibande sur chaque entrée de microphone. 4 "stereo master effects engines" y compris le Reverb, Delay et le Vocal Doubler. I/O Setups, Scenes et Channel Presets virtuellement illimités. Sauvegardez Setups, Scenes, Presets et plus directement sur une clé USB. *iPad et Mac sont des marques d'Apple Inc. Registrés dans les États-Unis et autres pays. Line6 M20d Specifications.pdf
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