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Isaiah Hall
Isaiah Hall

FULL Cubase.SX3.1


This Agreement shall be interpreted according to and governed by Japanese law without reference to principles of conflict of laws. Any dispute or procedure shall be heard before the Tokyo District Court in Japan. If for any reason a court of competent jurisdiction finds any portion of this Agreement to be unenforceable, the remainder of this Agreement shall continue in full force and effect.




FULL Cubase.SX3.1



This Agreement constitutes the entire agreement between the parties with respect to use of the SOFTWARE and any accompanying written materials and supersedes all prior or contemporaneous understandings or agreements, written or oral, regarding the subject matter of this Agreement. No amendment or revision of this Agreement will be binding unless in writing and signed by a fully authorized representative of Yamaha.


If you'd like to submit your own Cubase tutorial (or VST!) or a personal review of any of the Cubase programs then contact TheWhippinpost and I'll whack it up... with full credit to ya good self of course!


In the MIDI Device's editor, a hierarchical view of the Device is displayed in the top left of the window and Panels can be attached to a Device directly, along with any of that Device's Subnodes. A Subnode is basically a logical way of breaking down the complexity of a MIDI Device into smaller building blocks, and each of these building blocks is represented by a Subnode. For example, a simple synthesizer might feature the following Subnodes: Oscillator, LFO, Filter and Amplifier. Each of these Subnodes has a collection of parameters associated with it and would also have a Panel attached for the appropriate controls. The Panel from each Subnode can later be used to build a full Device Panel using the templates feature, and the included Virus C MIDI Device Panel is a good example of this, as shown in the screenshots on the previous page.


To get you started with MIDI Device Panels, Steinberg include a selection with Cubase for devices such as Access's Virus C, Oberheim's Matrix 1000, Roland's JV1080, MC303, MC505 and XP50, and TC Electronic's Finaliser. Not all of these are recent units, of course, but they could be useful just for figuring out how MIDI Device Panels should be put together, even if you don't actually own one of them. Fortunately, old Mixer Maps from Cubase VST can be imported, although I didn't have a chance to try this myself, and hopefully, as with the Mixer Maps of old, suitable Panels from various enthusiasts will start appearing on the Web.


The Device Setup window has also been redesigned, with a new hierarchical Device List to the left of the window, which makes a great deal of sense. And you set Cubase 's internal Video Player window to display full-screen by right-clicking in the window. Another Device-related improvement is that control surfaces with touch-sensitive faders, such as Mackie Control, now include an Enable Auto Select option where the appropriate channel or track becomes automatically selected when you touch a fader on the control surface.


After a brief period with audio integration, the next version, Cubase VST, featured fully integrated audio recording and mixing along with effects. It added Virtual Studio Technology (VST) support, a standard for audio plug-ins, which led to a plethora of third-party effects, both freeware and commercial. Cubase VST was only for Macintosh and Windows; Atari support had been effectively dropped by this time, despite such hardware still being a mainstay in many studios. Cubase VST was offering a tremendous amount of power to the home user, but computer hardware took some time to catch up. By the time it did, VST's audio editing ability was found to be lacking, when compared with competitors such as Pro Tools DAE and Digital Performer MAS.


While the full version of Cubase features unlimited audio and MIDI tracks, lesser versions have limits. For instance, Cubase Elements 6 has a maximum of 48 audio track and 64 MIDI tracks and Cubase Artist 6 offer 64 audio and 128 MIDI tracks.


In 2013, Steinberg introduced Cubasis for iPad, a Cubase for iOS. This version was a full rewrite and supports MIDI and audio tracks, audiobus and virtual MIDI to work with external music apps from the first versions.[6] In 2016, Cubasis 2 was released as a free update with new features such as real-time time-stretching, pitch-shifting for changing the key, a "channel strip" effects suite, and new plug-ins and sounds.[1] In 2017, Steinberg received the MIPA (Musikmesse International Press Award) for Cubasis 2 in the Mobile Music App category at the Musikmesse in Frankfurt.[2] In late 2019, Cubasis 3 followed as a new app and included group tracks, a "Master Strip" effects suite, a revamped MediaBay, more effects and many more features in addition to iPhone support. In mid-2020, Cubasis 3 was released for Android tablets and smartphones.[3]


While the full version of Cubase features unlimited audio and MIDI tracks, lesser versions have restrictions. For instance, Cubase Elements 6 has a maximum of 48 audio track and 64 MIDI tracks and Cubase Artist 6 offer 64 audio and 128 MIDI tracks. In our shop we are selling only full versions of Cubase DAW.


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