January 03, 2017
In the last segment, we discussed the basic functions of mixers and why they are essential to a live sound setup and the everyday gigging musician. In this piece we will discuss the different types of mixers available and help you decide which one is best for your setup.
Although different types of mixers all serve the same general purpose, certain types are more suited to do the job than others. The mixer required for a band practice will be very different from one that is used in a professional arena rock show, for instance. Knowing the differences and choosing the correct one will help you spend less time twiddling knobs and more time playing music!
The Carvin Audio XP1000L is lightweight and powerful, offering 1200RMS from three power amplifiers and weighing in at only fifteen pounds!
The Carvin Audio S600B is battery powered so you can take it on the go for outdoor gigs.
September 01, 2021
August 19, 2021
July 30, 2021
Mixing is an interesting art. If a mix is coming together, you’ll want to jam out. And since you’re hoping people will listen loud, new mixers are often tempting to mix at high volumes. It turns out, however, that mixing at high volumes is the last thing you should do. In fact, professionals across the board use the “conversation” method of setting a listening volume for mixdown: mix at a level where you can comfortably have a conversation over the music.
Here are the top five reasons why you should mix at low volumes.
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"Make a joyful noise unto the Lord all of the earth; make a loud noise and rejoice and sing praises. Sing to the Lord with the harp and the voice of the psalm." - Psalm 98:4-5