At the very top of the included MiC tripod, you will find a small threaded shaft. Screw this threaded shaft into the threaded hole in the back of the MiC. Use the small tab on the tripod to tighten and position MiC in the direction of choice.
YES! The following products have been tested and are fully compatible with iPad Air:
- JAM 96k
- MiC 96k
- ONE for iPad/Mac
- Duet for iPad/Mac
- Quartet for iPad/Mac
Yes, Apogee interfaces including JAM, JAM 96k, MiC, MiC 96k, GiO, Groove, Duet 2, Duet for iPad & Mac, ONE, ONE for iPad & Mac, Quartet, and Symphony I/O have been tested and work well with USB 3.0 ports.
Although Symphony I/O works as an audio interface with USB 3.0 ports, you will need to use a USB 2.0 port or a USB hub to run the Symphony I/O firmware updater.
For Logic 9 and lower:
With your Apogee devive selected as the input/output in Logic’s Audio Preferences, go to the “Options” menu and select “Audio” and then “I/O Labels”. Now you can select the custom Apogee labels for your device.
For Logic X and higher:
- Go to Logic’s Mix menu at the top of the screen and select “I/O Labels…”
- There are several columns: Channel, Provided by Driver, User, Long, & Short.
- To use the labels provided by the Ensemble:
- Click the button in the Provided by Driver column.
- To enter your own custom label:
- Click the button in the User column.
- Double click the “-” in the Long column, type in a new name, then press Return on your Apple keyboard
Here’s a video showing this process: https://apogeedigital.com/blog/apogee-element-tutorial-enable-logics-io-labels
|The I/O Buffer setting found in most audio software is one of the most crucial, but often ignored, settings in a Mac-based recording system. When choosing a buffer setting, a compromise between the latency through the application and the amount of computer processor power accessible to the application must be made.Latency– the slight delay between the moment you play a note and hear it in your headphones after conversion and processing.
A lower buffer setting results in lower latency but less available processing power. If the application can’t access enough processor power, processor overruns may occur, resulting in audible clicks and pops or error messages that interrupt playback and recording. A higher buffer setting, on the other hand, results in greater amount of accessible processor power (i.e. less chance of overruns) but increases the latency. Determining the best setting requires some trial-and-error in order to find the best compromise.
Keep in mind that as tracks and plug-ins are added to a software session, processor requirements increase. Thus, the buffer setting that works during the early stages of a session might result in processor overruns during later stages. The best strategy is to set the buffer to a lower setting during recording and accept certain limitations on plug-in usage, and then raise the buffer during mixing to utilize the computer’s full processor power when latency isn’t an issue. With the processing power of today’s Macs, you may find that adjustment of the buffer isn’t necessary, and you can leave it at a setting for low latency and still access a sufficient amount of processing power when adding tracks and plug-ins. If you do encounter clicks, pops or software errors, don’t hesitate to experiment with the buffer setting. Please consult the section on Working with GarageBand, Logic and Mainstage to determine how to se the I/O buffer setting is found in your audio application.