3 x Stereo in 3 x Stereo out L/R
2 x Stereo in 2 x Stereo out L/R
Allow you to select between multiple inputs and outputs, making it easy to compare your DAW mix to a reference mix from your CD player, or to audition your mix on your studio reference monitors or your hi-fi speakers with a switch changeover.
Phase inversion is a subtle, yet versatile music production tool capable of many distinguished feats. First, what is phase inversion? Inverting a wave’s phase means swapping the location of its peaks and troughs. This creates cancellation when peaks of one wave coincide with the troughs of the other wave.
Stereo to mono- Mono Compatibility test
The word 'Mono' is panned absolutelly center. This means both Left and Right speakers reproduce the same word 'Mono' at the same volume. This also sounds 'mono' and so panned to the middle.
Checking your mix for Mono compatibility as you go is a good preventative measure. Sometimes just because a mix sounds good in stereo doesn't mean it will sound good when the left and right channels are combined into a mono signal. In some cases, you may hear what is known as comb-filtering, which will color the sound of your mix and cause peaks and dips in its frequency response. In some cases, instruments may lose their integrity or even seem to completely disappear from the mix!
Phase Invers R + Mono mode
Reversing the phase of the right channel and mono-ing it with the left and sending the result to both speakers is particularly useful for assessing the width content of your mix and distortion characteristic by effectively replacing the ‘centre image’ with the out-of-phase information.
This provides an excellent way to check mono compatibility and to also learn spatial tricks from your favourite reference material.
2 x Stereo in 4 x Stereo out
NO STEREO CROSSTALK!
NO STEREO IMAGE COLLAPSE!
NOT AFFECT THE STEREO IMAGE!
DUAL STEREO BALANCED SIGNAP PATH!
FULLY BALANCED FROM INPUT TO OUTPUT!
NO RELATION / CONNECTION BETWEEN L/R SIDES!
ATTENUATOR RANGE: -5,8dB to -70dB RELATIVE to 0dBFS (Decibels relative to full scale)
Passive monitor controller, designed by VintageMaker for DAW signal routing and volume control of monitors or speakers without any compromises - due to dual stereo solid state network! Both sides (L/R) are separated, built without any relation (connection) between L/R sides!
CONTACT ME FOR UNIQUE SETUP : email@example.com
2 x Stereo in 5 x Stereo out
CONTACT FOR UNIQUE SETUP
*Potentiometer Scale design reserved by client
can handle KRK Rokit 5 G3, JBL LSR305, Mackie MR5 mk3, M-Audio BX5 D2, Presonus Eris E5, Audioengine A5+, Yamaha HS8, EVE Audio SC205, Dynaudio LYD 7, Focal Alpha 80, Avantone Mix Cubes, Neumann KH 120, Genelec M040, Focal Twin6 Be, Adam A77X, https://cymatics.fm/blog/best-studio-monitors/#EL
Most engineers start their home studios with a simple recording interface. When you’ve only got two inputs, a couple monitors and a set of headphones, it’s relatively easy to manage where the signal goes.
As you bring in more gear and evolve your studio space, you'll soon come to realize that you've quickly outgrown this style of set-up. With expansion, it can become more difficult to route the signal where you want it to go.
These different sets of monitors each have their own quirks, and allow you to hear how a track translates to different types of speakers. Rick Rubin famously keeps an old-school boombox in his studio for reference.
Monitor controllers typically feature multiple outputs so you can toggle between monitors with ease. Without a monitor controller, you’d have to crawl behind your desk and reconfigure your output connections manually.
This feature is most commonly used to connect and monitor external playback devices — anything from a CD player, to a tape machine, to your phone!
One of the main reasons to buy a studio monitor controller is that you can switch between different monitors at the touch of a button. This can be very useful if you are working on a mix or tune an EQ, you can then experience with a push of a button how it sounds on another set of speakers - very good as reference material! I recommend switching between monitors at different times so that the reference is just as possible. Pay attention to how many monitors you want to connect and perhaps you can choose an old Logitech set as option B, so you can also experience that sound as a reference on the mix. Depending on the controller you can connect 1, 2 or more sets of studio monitors.
When mixing and listening to music, it can be useful to listen to it in mono. Many audio systems, for example on the radio, in clubs and at festivals, are mono. Does your mix sound bad on mono instead of stereo? Then you might not be able to give the quality you want at different locations. With a monitor controller, you can easily switch your system to mono at the push of a button. Mono puts both audio tracks right and left on a track, which we call mono. So that both speakers reinforce the same channel. Mixing in mono is a technique that many audio engineers use. More sophisticated systems allow you to mute an individual speaker so that you can detect problems in your mix.