No- with Dangerous Summing, “Bounce to Disk” is unnecessary. Instead, record your mix into your DAW in real time by taking a pair outputs from your 2-Bus+ and plugging them into 2 line inputs on your interface. Once this mix has been recorded onto a… READ MORE Do I still use “Bounce to Disk” to record my mixes when using Dangerous Summing?
There are different scenarios depending on the audio interface and monitoring management solution being utilized. Generally a digital output is employed from the printed track to monitor it in its final stage. This digital output can go to another pair of d/a converters to be… READ MORE If my interface/converter has 16 outputs and I plug them all into the 2-Bus for summing, how do I monitor the final stereo print?
A stepped attenuator (As found on Monitor ST, Monitor, and 2-Bus) is more accurate and repeatable. It switches resistors of varying values into the audio path, which have no inductance. A potentiometer (as found on the D-Box, 2-Bus LT, etc) on the other hand, creates… READ MORE What is the difference between a stepped attenuator vs a pot?
Every additional component in the signal path degrades your music, and makes recall more complicated. True summing bus devices differ from mixers: they do not have faders, aux sends etc… they simply sum your audio together, while preserving all the functionality of your DAW! If… READ MORE Where are all the faders and pan pots on the summing mixers?
Mixing in the box has inherent limitations, identified by users as: spongy, collapsed image, no headroom, lack of detail and zero punch. Much like traditional vintage consoles brought together multiple streams of audio, the 2-Bus+ receives 16 analog outputs and combines them to stereo. It… READ MORE Why should I use summing? Why not just mix in my software application?