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Hi ! I'm currently trying to get rid of windows on my PC. For now I can do everything I used to do on Windows on my Linux, except for... music. I love to use my sonicport on my iPad and I would love to be able to use it on my Linux PC. I know that there are a lot of Linux(s) distros out there but almost all of them (the most used ones) are based on Debian. I think it would be a (really) good start for porting line6 linux drivers... Can you please tell me if it is worth waiting for a Linux driver development or .... not ? Thanks. Patrick
frmat posted a topic in POD HDTo whom it may concern; here's how you get your POD HD Pro to function properly with a linux based OS. First off, you need a supported OS to run inside of your Linux OS, so get yourself a disc image (.iso) of Windows/OS-X. Note that I have only tried this with Windows XP Pro 32-bit under Ubuntu 12.04, so I really have no idea whether or not it works the same for OS-X and/or other hosts. Next, you'll need to set up a virtual system using a neat application called VirtualBox. Instructions on how to do this can be found in this video: (Virtualbox can be downloaded from https://www.virtualbox.org/) Now, once you've got your virtual system up and running and have installed the guest additions and what not, there are a few steps you need to take in order to enable USB support in you guest OS: 1. Shut down your virtual machine. 2. Connect your Pod. 3. In the Virtualbox UI, go to the virtual machine's "settings" page. 4. Under the "USB" tab, make sure that the option "Enable USB controller" is checked. Make sure the option "Enable USB 2.0 (EHCI) controller" is NOT checked. 5. Below the two aforementioned options is a list of USB device filters (probably empty). Click the small icon on the right hand side to add a filter, you should see your Pod listed along with any other connected devices. Create a filter for the Pod (no need to change any filter settings), and make sure it is checked. 6. There is a user group created by VirtualBox, called "vboxusers". You need to add yourself to this group. If you do not have the "Users and Groups" application in your user interface, open a terminal and enter the following command: sudo adduser "username" vboxusers, "username" being whatever your username is (without the quotation marks). 7. Reboot your computer. 8. Run your virtual machine and connect you Pod. If it isn't recognized by the guest OS, look under "Devices"Â»"USB devices" in the top menu bar. Make sure the Pod is checked. That should be just about it, although I may have left something out.
RelativePrime posted a topic in HelixThe upcoming Helix Native plugin looks very cool, and I see it will be offered in the typical array of formats: "Compatible with AAX, AU, and VST3 platforms" Is there any hope the Line 6 devs will include a native Linux VST3 plugin build, given Steinberg's release of the VST SDK with Linux support? http://cdm.link/2017/03/steinberg-brings-vst-linux-good-things/ https://github.com/steinbergmedia/vst3sdk Similarly, any plans for an LV2 build if not a native VST3 build? The combination of the Helix Native plugin with Linux Native DAW applications (Bitwig, Ardour, Renoise, etc.) would be pretty killer.
Hi all! I am a proud owner of a PodXTLive and I'm really happy with it! I'm also a developer and my project is to create a VST Host under Raspberry Pi2.. all is going well, but (as far as I know) there aren't Line6 drivers for Linux based on ARM architecture.. There is someone that can help me with the project or that can give me some hint or ideas to make it work? Raspberry Pi2 would be perfect for a vst host and It would be nice to make my PodXTLive do the sound processing like I do (for example) on windows! Thank you all and I hope to get a clear answer just to understand if I have to give up and try with some other solution. Luca