Recently, I am using this Auria pro app and found really handy.
With standard AAF compatible feature and Video playback addon, I can bring and show tempmix to my clients easily and vice versa bringing back to protools.
In the situation like office meeting, I usually cut where I need to edit, and later dump AAF back to the session and place it just next to original files. This way, I know where editing points are. It is like markers.
And as a recording device, it can go up to 24bit96kHz via audio interface, so with SOUND DEVICE MIX PRE-D, it can be a really small 2ch recorder.
Full Auria Pro Feature List
Recording and Playback:
- Sample rates of 44.1KHz, 48KHz and 96KHz
- 24-bit recording
- Unlimited tracks
- Up to 24 tracks of simultaneous recording when used with compatible audio interfaces
- Full delay compensation on all tracks, subgroups, buses and aux sends
- Auto-punch recording mode
- Adjustable metering modes, including pre or post fader, RMS and peak
- AAF import and export allows transferring audio sessions between popular DAWs like Logic, Pro Tools, Nuendo, Samplitude and more
MIDI and audio editing:
- Comprehensive MIDI sequencer
- FabFilter One and Twin 2 synths included
- WaveMachine Labs’ Lyra, a multi-format sample player, included
- Real-time audio warping using élastique Pro v3
- Piano roll editor
- Tempo and time signature tracks
- Audio quantizing with warp and slicing modes
- Transient slicing
- Audio transient-to-MIDI conversion
- Real-time MIDI parameter control including quantize, velocity shift, velocity compression, length compression, random, delay, legato and transpose
- MIDI processing functions including Crescendo, Delete Controllers/Notes, Fixed Length, Fixed Velocity, Humanize, Legato, Optimize Controller Data, Pedal to Length, Restrict Polyphony, Reverse, Transpose, Velocity Compress/Limit, Velocity Gain, Velocity Range, and Velocity Rescale
- Groove template quantizing with built-in DNA grooves from Numerical Sound (additional grooves available for purchase)
- MIDI Sync support with MIDI Time Code, MIDI Clock and MMC
- MIDI Remote Control (Mackie MCU and HUI protocol)
- Touch-based waveform editor with cut, copy, paste, split, join, crossfade, duplicate, separate, gain, normalize, DC offset, reverse, and more
- Timeline ruler options include Minutes:Seconds, Bars:Beats, Samples and SMPTE time
- Ripple-edit mode
- Real-time audio scrubbing
- Built-in metronome
- Flexible snapping tools allow snapping to events, cursor, bars, beats, fractional beats, markers, locators, transients and SMPTE frames
Mixing, processing and effects:
- 64-bit double-precision floating point mixing engine
- 8 assignable subgroups and 6 aux sends
- Powerful internal bus routing with up to 32 buses and support for multiple destinations
- Direct Outputs
- Full automation support on all controls with graphical editing
- Vintage-inspired ChannelStrip by PSPaudioware on every channel includes Gate, Expander, Multi-band EQ and Compressor
- MasterStrip on all subgroup and master channels featuring PSPaudioware BussPressor, EQ and Mastering Limiter
- Convolution reverb plug-in with bundled IR library included
- ClassicVerb reverb plug-in included
- PSPaudioware Stereo Delay plug-in included
- PSPaudioware Stereo Chorus plug-in included
- Third party effect plugin support available via in-app purchase by companies including FabFilter, FXpansion, Overloud, BIAS and more
- Tempo sync and side chain support for plug-ins
- Track freeze and bounce-in-place for minimizing CPU usage
- True 100mm faders when used in Portrait Mode
- Adjustable pan laws
- External hard drive support
- Project template support
- Project snapshots
- Automatic sample rate conversion
- Audio Units, Inter-app Audio, and Audiobus support
- DropBox, SoundCloud, AudioShare, and Audio Copy/Paste support
- Optional video import feature allows sample accurate sync of video to an Auria project. Adjustable offset times and video export capability
- WIST support for wireless syncing of other compatible music apps
Available as an optional add-on purchase in the Auria Store, Auria can load a video and play it back in sync with a project, and then export a new version of the video which includes the project audio. The video preview window will stay locked with Auria’s timeline, and the video preview will even “scrub” in-time with the timeline cursor. The video’s main stereo stream can even be imported to its own audio track for further manipulation.
English and Japanese description on this post.
When I was at a local DIY store to pick up stuff, I noticed things might be useful for making acoustic panels…and it is much affordable than those you can find at gear shops.
So my search began…
At first, I started to look for absorbing foam which usually Rockwool is the first choice, but sometimes a troublesome task because it contains tiny glass material so it needs to be completely sealed otherwise, you ganna be scratching your arms while mixing…
But this Qon foam,
It is made from recycled polyester so no glass no itches and earth-friendly: )
You can just hang it on the walls if you insist the easiest way.
But Instead, I chose 2X4 wooden poles to make a square box to put on.
With clever extend-parts, it can be extended to room heights and stayed there as if screwed on. Nice!!!
And cloth, there are lots to choose from. I mean lots!!
Things I used:
- Qon absorbing foam 910mmX1800mm x 1
- 2X4 wooden poles x 4
- extend-parts for wooden poles x 2
- plastic board to cover back
- insulation sheets on the back of absorbing foam
- cloth to cover a foam
- double-faced tape
- big stapler to stick plastic panels and cloth to wood
Now constructing part.
- First, You need to stand two wooden poles apart and screw other two horizontally to make a square box.
In my case, a foam was 910mmX1800mm, so I made it to come just behind speakers.
- Stick insulation sheets to plastic board using double-faced tape
- Put the plastic board and wooden pole together using a big stapler
- Place Qon absorbing foam inside this square box
- And last, cover foam with a cloth using a stapler
Needless to mention I spent hours to choose parts.
There are just many parts that I can think of using, but nothing mention which is good for acoustic panels…
Thanks to local DIY store and my free time: )
This tiny CRAFTrhythm Drum machine seems fun to work on!