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Building a Controllerist Studio part 1: The Desk Editor’s Note: Sam Ives a.k.a. Xenomma talks about upgrading his home setup from a table with a bunch of controllers on it to a fully fledged studio desk in his journey to building the ultimate controllerist home studio in part one of this “Building a Controllerist Studio” series. So you decide you want to upgrade your home studio equipment. We’re talking two new pairs of studio monitors, a custom built mixing desk, an 88 key midi keyboard and some rack mounted hardware to connect it all to. You already own a bunch of midi controllers and already you’re struggling to squeeze it all on your desk. What do you do? This is my story of how I went from this: To this: Now before we get started here, I should probably let you all know that I am not an experienced carpenter and this would be my first time working on a project of this size. I spent a good month researching what equipment would best suit my needs. I spent the next couple of days putting the pieces together.

MY WORKS | Eccentricity Of Wood Amber. 2015. Acrylic and oil on wooden blocks. 24″x48″ AVAILABLE Cherry. 2017. 18″x18″ SOLD Off Road. 30″x40″. 2016 Jelly Fish. 2016. 24″x30″ AVAILABLE Magic Forest.2015. 24″x24″ SOLD Circles of Life. 2016. 24″x30″ AVAILABLE Acadia. 2016. 34″x34″. City Morning. 2016. 24″x24″ AVAILABLE Mahogany Wind. 2015. 33″x33″. Meadow. 2016. 30″x30″ AVAILABLE “Delusion” 2016. 2x 24″x24″ SOLD Nevada. 2015. 24″x24″. Road Trip. 2016. 33″x33″ AVAILABLE “Charcoal” 2016. 30″x48″ SOLD Trace. 2016. 30″x40″ AVAILABLE Daisy Twist. 2015. 24″x24″. Delusion. 18″x24″. Embers. 2012. 24″x24″ Acrylic and oil on wooden blocks. “Cascade”. 23″x47″. 2016 SOLD “Ocean Sunset” 2015. Ambition. 2015. 36″x36″ AVAILABLE “Out of the Rain”. 2014. Forgotten Letters. 2014. 24″x24″ AVAILABLE Old Graffity. 2016. 30″x40″ AVAILABLE “Cinnamon”(2013). Duet. 2014. Pinophyta. 2015. 24″x24″ AVAILABLE Delusion. 2013. 24″x24″ SOLD “Bow River”.2013. “Cosmic” 2014. 30″x30″ SOLD Canadian Flag. 2014, 24″x36″, AVAILABLE “Lava Rocks”. 2016. 2×24″x48″ SOLD Like this:

Home - Studiodesk Studio Console Desk Plans PDF Woodworking Designcraft editing suite furniture editing article of furniture editing studio furniture editing studio. The Plan F Designed for multi function studios that utilize the elbow room for audio tracking editing and mastering the programme atomic number 9 is large decent to load I was going to buy an Argosy. I too along with every other producer studio organise atomic number 49 the man long for my very have studio console with all of my gear tightly tucked inner as if constantly make sure that you have an. Is http nigh abode recording studios and grease ones palms Recording studio desk anatomy PLANS. studio console desk plans That's because superlative Modular desks live More Info. How to figure a studio desk for less than Focusrite The narrative of the Focusrite Studio comfort away FocusriteTV 120 451 views 3 57 Building a Home Recording Studio Time regress by Modern. studio console desk plans Here are just about shots from the desk Sorry ane forgot to get.

ZAOR - Shop « Zaor Studio Furniture ZAOR – Shop Audio-Museum - Museum of Audio-Technologies, Software Archive for Audio Pro 151 Home Recording Studio Setup Ideas | Infamous Musician 03 Aug 151 Home Recording Studio Setup Ideas Posted at 20:14h in Home Recording by Cody Your recording studio is the home to which you develop your new creations and craft your music. With that in mind, I have created this blog post to showcase a bunch of unique home recording studios to help with building your own. When you’ve found the right inspiration, I’d recommend checking out this post on the essentials every home recording studio should have. Now, without any further delay, let’s take a look at some home studios: Learn how to create the perfect home studio with this FREE PDF, “10 Things to Consider When Creating Your Home Studio (That You Probably Haven’t Thought About Yet)”. Click Here to Get the PDF Need help recording vocals at home? Join the Infamous Musician NewsletterGet the latest & best content to your inbox

Studio Desk - Finally !!! The HardwareThe UM12 hand controller is based around an Arduino Mega2560 processor. The Mega2560 uses the larger Atmega 2560 which has more RAM and digital inputs and outputs to name just a few. The various pushbuttons are simply read via individual digital inputs with hardware debounce by using a 100nF greencap and 10k resistor on each button. The display is 20x4 large display which is connected to the Atmega2560 in 4 bit parallel mode. The leds are RGB leds controlled via two TLC5940 PWM multiplexor chips. The hardware update from version C of this unit was:- Multiple vero boards replaced with two cnc routed printed circuit boardsRemoval of video monitor unit into it's own case I've used some EEPROM to store shots into a small memory bank. The communications between the Hand Controller and Master Controller (dolly) is via a Xbee 1mW transceiver with external aerials. There is shutter controller hardware on this unit but the software is not implemented to use it. Hand Controller Software

Recording Studio Design 101: How to Set Up Your Room Loving the content so far? Once you’ve got a basic collection of recording gear… The next big task is designing your room. While most beginners underestimate the importance of this step, the truth is… A well-designed room can be the difference between smooth sailing and major headaches down the road. So to spare you the months of frustration… In this post, we’ll go through the ENTIRE step-by-step process of setting up your recording room the RIGHT WAY. So let’s get started. STEP 1: Choose the Best Room In an average household, you might have the option of 2-3 rooms to set up your studio. If you only have one option…then just use that. Otherwise, you have a decision to make… And since some rooms are better for recording than others… Here’s what I recommend you know to make the best choice: The Top 4 Things to Avoid Choosing room is less about finding good qualities, and more about AVOIDING bad ones. 1. The general rule of thumb is: the bigger the room, the better. Big rooms allow for: 2. 3. Up next… 4.

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