In this video, the team over at Consordini Music explains what the Babyface Pro Audio Interface is and demonstrates how to use it.
With a price tag of $699.00, the Sennheiser MK8 is among the more impressive of Sennheiser’s less expensive range of microphones. Sort of a “pro-sumer” solution, this microphone is perfect for project studios right along with professional studios. It’s versatile, clean, pretty darn neutral for the most part and it fared very well with more expensive competitors and counterparts.
The Roland JD-Xi interactive analog/digital crossover synthesizer is compact, powerful, versatile, and fun. Equipped with 37 keys, it features a true analog synth engine and a wide selection of SuperNATURAL digital sounds.
The stylish Korg LP-380 digital piano is now available in a compact 73-key model. It combines weighted keys and a brilliant piano sound with low profile, slim, space-saving, and stylish design.
Great for tight percussion setups on stage, the Snare Conga Cajon sits in a lightweight, height-adjustable floor stand, and packs easily into a padded carrying case.
The Roland CUBE Street EX is a battery-powered stereo amplifier with big sound and generous connectivity for a variety of mics, instruments, and other devices. Compact and easy to carry, the CUBE Street EX projects musical performances with ease. It features 50 watts of stereo power, two eight-inch woofers, two tweeters, onboard vocal and guitar effects, and up to 20 hours of operation on eight AA batteries. The CUBE Street EX delivers clean, punchy sound for street performances, small venues, stage monitoring, and other gigging situations.
Simply connect it to the Lightning connector of your iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch and get ready to do some serious stereo recording any time, any place. It’s perfect for capturing rehearsals, lessons, or concert recordings. Use it in standard “audio” position or simply rotate it to the “video” position in order to record video with an attached iPhone, iPad, or iPod.
For guitarists who are looking for new sounds, beyond the limits of their guitar’s six strings, effects pedals offer an endless range of possibilities. Studio engineers created the first guitar “effects” in the 1940s by manipulating reel-to-reel tapes. Later, bulky stand-alone effects units were used.