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Can logic Pro X show the latency compensation per track like Pro Tools –

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By smast , July 5, in Logic Pro. When I record audio, there is a slight delay in monitoring and on playback, the part that I recorded is out of sync. Thank you – I tried adjusting buffer size to 64 and there was still a slight delay 15ms, I think but that’s not a huge problem – probably because it’s a USB interface, I guess.

I still have an issue with it being ‘out of sync’ once recorded, on playback – could this be because I changed the buffer size after recording the first part?

I have switched plugin latency to off and it doesn’t make a difference when using the builtin mic. If you still hear delay at 32 samples, with 5ms latency, then your USB interface is not up to the task. PCI bus is apparently latency free. Firewire and USB busses tends to add more. Some older USB interfaces is more or less useless for low-latency work. If you double the sample rate, you’re halving the buffer latency.

As you said, there’s more to latency than just the buffers. My new Logic Pro Book is out! I guess it’s possible my USB interface is not up to the task but two things confuse me about this:.

I didn’t notice any latency on either the recorded part or in the monitoring. My Macbook Pro’s only a few months old and it’s admittedly not the most sophisticated you can get but I’d be surprised if it couldn’t handle this I’ve tried to change a number of variables on the preferences and nothing seems to make a difference to the recorded, overdubbed part being wildy out of sync with the original part Thanks, triplets; I haven’t got another interface handy but I did try without the Edirol UA25, just using the built in mic and output of the mac and it’s still recording ‘out of sync’.

I did notice that on the UA25 driver settings, the buffer size is set in the middle, recording margin is 2ms and recording timing is 0 samples. I might try playing around with that but I guess they’re irrelevant when I take the UA25 out of the equation so it seems as though the problem might not be related to UA25 settings.

Unless the fact that the original audio was recorded using the UA25 is important, which seems unlikely to me, at least. I’m relatively new to the mac world and although I know what Snow Leopard is, I’m not sure if I have it I have OS X You can post now and register later.

If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account. Paste as plain text instead. Only 75 emoji are allowed. Display as a link instead. Clear editor. Upload or insert images from URL. By 88keys , 23 minutes ago in Logic Pro.

By Music Spirit , 38 minutes ago in Logic Pro. By vincentcacchione , 20 hours ago in Logic Pro. Click here! Recording latency. Share More sharing options Followers 0. Reply to this topic Start new topic. Recommended Posts. Posted July 5, I previously used another DAW and did not experience any latency issues with the same hardware. I’m using a MacBook Pro 15″, 2. I’d be grateful for any help, please; many thanks, Stuart. Link to comment Share on other sites More sharing options Sorry, I should have said – that’s with Logic Pro 9.

Do you hear the delay when you arm the track and listen to the signal? Posted July 6, Also, do you have any latency inducing plugins on the record enabled track or Logic’s Stereo Out? Macmini 3. Hi there, thanks – no, I’ve got no plugins at all. Just audio one part recorded in stereo on two separate tracks. I tried the computer’s built-in microphone and there’s still a significant delay on the newly recorded part.

Is the delay on monitoring the signal when using built-in mic? At 32 samples buffer size, there is 5. Thanks again. Yes, I mean what you hear in headphones. David Nahmani Posted July 6, Posted July 7, I guess it’s possible my USB interface is not up to the task but two things confuse me about this: 1 I used the same interface with different audio sequencing software and did not have any problems.

Yeah, plugin latency compensation is turned off. Sorry to be a pain – your help is much appreciated! Was hoping to work on a project tomorrow but might have to go back to my previous software for now. Would be interesting to try if using another interface fixes the issue.

Software drivers are sometimes the culprit. Are you on Leopard or Snow Leopard? Posted July 8, Yes, you have Snow Leopard. And I assume you have Edirol’s latest driver? Posted July 15, Sorry for the late reply – been away! Yes, thanks, triplets, I have the latest edirol driver. Oh well, I think I’ll have to carry out some AB experiments with logic and another piece of software to see what’s making it work in the old software and not in logic Join the conversation You can post now and register later.

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Logic pro x recording latency compensation free

Essentially, Logic works with the UAD in здесь a way that the audio may get “stuck” as the data is being called up and may get “output” at an inopportune time. Okay, we have the “Low latency mode” which compensattion bypass plugins with bigger latency, but why does Перейти на страницу not automatically compensate the latency just move the audio forwardbecause the plugin-latency is a known calculable factor? The orange state of the plugin is ‘disabled’.


Q. How do I compensate for latency in Logic?.


The only problem with working like this is latency. Ideally I’d like to be able to set a nudge value in Logic so that whenever I record like this I automatically just nudge the effected track back into place.

Logic, however, doesn’t appear to have a user-defined nudge, and also I’ve no idea how to work out the exact latency. At the moment I’m moving tracks by eye, but this is a bit hit and miss, especially for drums. Editor In Chief Paul White replies: Latency is a complex issue and it varies depending on how many other plug-ins are running and whether or not the delay compensation is set to ‘all’ or just to tracks and instruments.

Latency will also increase when you use one or more Powercore plug-ins. That means that while you can determine an offset time for a given setup, it may change if you bring in new plug-ins or take out one that you used previously. Where the outboard device is a reverb, you don’t really need to worry, as the extra delay simply amounts to a bit more pre-delay, and you can then reduce the pre-delay on your outboard gear. If you’re using outboard for mastering, the delay is again unimportant, as everything in your mix will pass through the mastering device and so be delayed by the same amount.

Latency is more of an issue when you need to use something like an analogue compressor or EQ on an individual track. It works as an insert point, like those on an analogue console, routing the track’s signal to an alternate output on your audio interface — say, , as in the screen shot above — then back in on analogue inputs, before continuing through the signal chain.

However, in my experience few outboard devices add enough latency to be of concern anyway. The Sample Delay plug-in in Logic does what it says on the tin, delaying the track down to sample level. There are further tricks, using some of Logic ‘s other tools, such as copying the track, phase inverting it you can use the Gain plug-in, which is also in the Helper section , inserting your outboard device, then using the track delay feature to find the setting that gives you the most cancellation.

The problem here is that Logic ‘s arrange window doesn’t allow you to make adjustments down to single sample level, so the alterations may well be too coarse anyway. If you are really keen to get things spot on, you could use the smallest value of negative track delay, then insert Logic ‘s Sample Delay plug-in and adjust that to find the cancellation ‘null point’. But in most cases the delay through the outboard device is only a millisecond or two less if it is analogue , which means that it has no real musical significance.

However, if you are prepared to go to this trouble for each bit of outboard gear you plan to use, you can make a note of the delay settings and then apply them again in future, as they will always be the same as long as you are working at the same sample rate and have the delay compensation turned on at least for the audio tracks in Logic. Previous article Next article.

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