In this article, I’ll be reviewing the PreSonus AudioBox iOne audio interface. There’s a lot of competition in this price range, but the PreSonus seems to hold its own. Let’s take a closer look at what it has to offer.
Back in the 1960s, Shure built its legacy primarily through the advent of the iconic SM57 and SM58, among many others. These microphones set the standard for modern day recording, and have not seen all too many updates since their initial inception.
However, this time around, Shure has looked towards the future of iOS compatibility in their MVi interface. Let’s take a closer look.
In this review, I’ll be taking a look at Native Instruments’ Komplete Audio 1 audio interface. This is one of the more popular options out there for entry-level budget units, and rightfully so.
It looks good, sounds good, and Native Instruments is an incredibly trustworthy company. The question is whether all of this makes it a worthy contender of your consideration.
Arturia’s AudioFuse range of interfaces has been almost universally well-received since launch. In this review, I’m looking at the AudioFuse 8Pre, which is the rack-mount/desktop model; and it’s stunning.
In this review, I’ll be taking a look at Universal Audio’s Apollo Twin Mk2 Heritage Edition audio interface. For those of you wondering how this “Heritage Edition” differs from your average Mk2, skip ahead to the Software bundle section of the article. Otherwise, let’s get started with the review.
In short, an audio interface is a device that connects your microphones and instruments to your computer so you can record them in your DAW.