iCon Qcon Pro G2 USB DAW Controller

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iCon Qcon Pro G2 USB DAW Controller

iCon Qcon Pro G2 USB DAW Controller

RRP: £99
Price: £9.9
£9.9 FREE Shipping

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Okay, that’s it – I hope the spreadsheet * is useful to someone. Also, if anyone is thinking of getting one of these, I'd be happy to answer some questions. Diginet: This is a legacy protocol as it isn’t used in any control surfaces currently available. It was used for Pro Tools-only control surfaces such as the Digidesign Control 24 and ProControl as well as the Avid C24 and the ICON line. The way around this, of course, is to use an external DAW controller. When such devices first hit the market they tended to be quite expensive, especially if you wanted a system with motorised faders and DAW-to-controller communications, rather than just a bank of ‘dumb’ MIDI faders and buttons. Before I do that – and keeping in mind that I’ve never used an MCU – here are the biggest downsides of the G2 as compared to the MCU (and I think the XTouch would not suffer from these, but this is based only on viewing photos of it). For larger projects add up to two more QCon Pro G2 surfaces for complete control. Works responsively thanks to USB 2.0 high speed connectivity Specifications

With more and more of us working from home, a lot of us need a control surface, but we rarely have space or the budget to have a large format control surface or console. However, to get the work done efficiently, we do need access to a control surface. In this article, we look at the control surfaces suitable for your home studio. Even though most modern DAW control surfaces appear similar in form and function there is an important difference under the hood that you need to aware of, which cause compatibility issues. There are a number of protocols that most control surfaces use to interface the hardware between a DAW you need to know about. All perform slightly differently depending on the DAW you use: Other features of the QCon EX G2 are illuminated buttons for mute, solo, record arm and channel select, a dual-function rotary encoder on every channel, and a 12-segment LED level metering bridge.All housing parts and the angled display sit tightly together, and the fader modules can also be unscrewed individually. The feel of the controls is convincing for a moderately priced DAW controller.

Yet once you’ve played around with the G2s for a while, and become familiar with their foibles, they do really perform very well, and reduce massively the need to mouse around in your DAW which, after all, is the aim of the game. Working with the S1 is very simple. You can use an app running in your computer called EuControl, and this is where you set up the controller and setup the workstation you're using. You can connect this to two different computers simultaneously and switch between them. We have general commands here that allow you to set up how the S1 is functioning. Believe it or not, the Behringer is finally here, and I consider it an ideal FaderPort alternative. The model from the DAW controller series has eight complete channel strips with motorized faders and eight additional rotary controls with LED rings.Being a Eucon control surface, you get the deep DAW integration, for a range of DAWs and NLEs and flexibility in a versatile control surface designed for fast project turnaround. Plus, its price makes it an easier choice for freelance sound editors and mixers.

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