Generic Low Latency Asio Driver Del Cubase 5.1 🏁

Generic Low Latency Asio Driver Del Cubase 5.1 🏁

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Generic Low Latency Asio Driver Del Cubase 5.1

the second major use of asio4all is as a sound card bridging device. it can be used in the context of the sysex standard to interconnect two or more sound cards to one or more host applications. for example, the q-sound labs q-studio 2 is a quite capable, if expensive, mini-card that uses this method to extend its own sound chip’s latency to as little as 3ms. with a laptop sound chip running at 5ms, a q-studio 2 can be used to connect both a cubase 5.1 host application and a mini-korg ms20 sound module, each running at its own native latency, to the same cubase session. this in turn means you can have your cubase host application and your guitar pedal application both running on the same laptop but simultaneously playing the same midi track. if you’re running a cubase host application with a host audio interface using the asio4all driver, you can also use asio4all to perform two functions in addition to sound card bridging. if you use the mixer in your host application, you can use asio4all to enable low-latency sound on the audio interface’s front panel (if it has one), and if you use the asio4all control panel, you can use asio4all to control the mixing of the host application with the external audio source.

for cubase 5.1, the asio4all control panel is more or less identical to the control panel supplied with cubase, with the addition of a few additional controls. first, you can set the asio driver to asio4all, asio_multimedia, asio_directx_full, asio_directx_1_1, or asio_directx_2_1. the last two are ‘directx’ drivers that support only 32 or 64-bit dsps and so can be used on modern 64-bit host applications only. the asio4all driver is a 32-bit driver and so can be used on 64-bit host applications, but has much better latency than the other drivers. the remaining choices represent the four asio drivers available in cubase 5.1. they’re all based on the same low-latency asio implementation, and all provide the same low latency when running in the cubase 5.1 control panel. the difference is that the asio4all driver gives you a lot more room to adjust the latency using the control panel. for example, you can set the a-d and d-a converters to 4, 8, 16, 32 or 64 samples. you can also adjust how much of the audio buffer in the driver will be used for input and output. you can specify the input and output digital-to-analog converters’ sample rates, as well as the sample rate of the audio interface’s a-d and d-a converters. asio4all also adds a new option called ‘echo cancellation’ that can be used to take advantage of the internal echo cancellation feature of the cubase 5.1 mixer. this may allow you to work more effectively with external mixers that don’t provide this feature (some old behringer mixers, for example). finally, you can specify the input and output audio interface levels, along with the input and output audio interface buffer sizes. when using asio4all, you can also turn on the ‘echo cancellation’ feature in the control panel, set the ‘input buffer size’ to 100%, and specify a zero latency using the ‘input latency’ setting.

since it’s rare to find usb interfaces that match the quality of the delta, or even the focusrite, the third and last approach is to use two usb interfaces and switch between them. i don’t have any experience with this approach, but my friend mentioned that it’s possible to do this as long as one interface has an asio driver and the other doesn’t. this might be a convenient way to get some performance improvements, but only if you want to use the usb interface for other tasks as well.
the first approach can be used in tandem with the second one, to turn a usb interface into a multi-device usb interface for cubase. this sounds like a pain, but it’s not. cubase can be told to use the asio driver for each interface, and will have no problem switching between the interfaces. any midi or adat interfaces that you plug into the interface, will be distributed to each interface. for instance, i use a focusrite d50 to interface an mx-80 mixer and an alesis dm-900d, with two asio drivers for cubase.
i have found the time to develop the rest of this article, so let’s get down to business and look at some of the features and functions of the new asio drivers. before we begin, there’s one more thing that you need to know. all asio drivers support plug-and-play, with a usb driver for the interface, and an asio driver for cubase. by contrast, the asio4all drivers use a usb driver for the interface, but it does not have an asio driver for cubase. for this reason, asio4all will not work on your cubase 4.5 interface.
the asio driver for cubase is a cubase asio driver. here, we’re only going to look at the essential features, but if you’re interested in the details, you’ll find the documentation for the driver available on this site.

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