Cubase Tutorial: MIDI Audio Conversion for Internal Plug Ins

Internal plug ins lets you group tracks together and export to an audio file in Cubase. Learn audio conversions for MIDI sequencing in the Cubase DAW from an audio engineer in this free Cubase tutorial video.

Part of the Video Series: Cubase Tutorial: MIDI Sequencing

Video Transcript

OK. Now that the snare has been laid and you've made the necessary alignments within your key editor and also you've went ahead, and hopefully you've went ahead and transferred it to audio data like we did the previous kid drum track. If not, go ahead and do that now. Now we'll lay some sticks or high hats for just another sound to lay and accord to our rhythm track, our drum track. OK. So, one thing I want to mention is if you're using internal sound cards, it's not really necessary for you to add an audio track and solo each track, and solo the midi track and the audio track and record like that. For internal plug-ins for the most of them what you'll do is after you've highlighted your sound or chosen your chosen sound within the plugin, you'll go to file and export. Under file you go to export audio, audio mix down and then that you would name, under file name, your name, your instrument. In channel you'll choose your channel whether you want it to be a mono or stereo track. Your sample rate which is the best or normal is forty-four point one sample rate; forty-four point one hertz. Then you'll click save. Now it might be; the process might be different under whatever software you're using or Windows. If you're using Windows 2000 and XP or Mac, but they all generally kind of relay. If you just check your manual, you'll be able to find out what best suits your software or your program.

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