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Most DAWs have a function for this. It is called quantization. You can choose to quantize your performance to the nearest quarter note, the nearest eighth note, or the nearest sixteenth note. Consult your owners manual for instructions. Here are the choices in the Time Quantize function in Apple GarageBand for example:


You'll want to get ahold of the software author and ask him. But I've written some midi software - I'll take a crack at it... The site gives you two possible formats, raw and delta. What is the difference between them ? don't use delta - that's the time straight from the midi file (additional time since last event). Raw is in song ticks. Find 2 ...


I find that using an electronic drum kit to add live drums in a home studio recording a great way to go. First of all, a live drummer will give your recording a more organic flavor and feel - and sound "real" and less processed than strictly using a drum track or digitized samples. And although an acoustic kit properly mic'd can sound even more ...


If you don't already have the Alesis DM Lite, then buying mics will actually be the cheapest route. Micing a real kit will also give you the best results and speaking as an owner of an electronic kit for quiet practicing (Roland V-Drum)...there is no comparison, recording real drums is the way to go. I have the Red5 Audio RVK7 drum mic kit (£159...or $228 ...


If you wish to use virtual instruments through a "soundcard" of any sort, including the one on your computer's motherboard, you will need one with an ASIO driver, and all ASIO drivers behave like ASIO for all. However, if you have TWO soundcards - the built-in one and an additional internal or USB one - you can assign your DAW software to the ASIO one, ...


You are looking for a hardware Midi expander. Works independently of any computer, has a set of sound samples matched in style and quality, has the latency issue under control as good as may be expected for a core feature of a product.

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