matt at tinysongs.com
Thu Sep 13 02:40:58 BST 2007
Alsa is now integrated into the Linux kernel and It is my opinion that
it is the most reliable and widely respected. I would suggest investing
in an outboard audio interface of some type for quality and reliability.
P.S. I´m sending this e-mail from an ubuntustudio laptop. (Dell
Rafael F. Compte wrote:
> Thank you very much Dennis and Kim. I bookmarked the web pages and
> intend to read them thoroughly.
> I actually had a hard time finding my way around a couple of weeks ago
> with the configuration of Jack, and that is the most important part if
> you want to actually be able to start getting something done. What
> helped me out was a tutorial I found in Quick Tips
> <https://help.ubuntu.com/community/UbuntuStudio/QuickTips> subsection
> of the ubuntustudio wiki. It's basically a general life-saving
> configuration (it helped!!), but I'm still trying to figure it out so
> I can get the most of it. I haven't got deep enough yet.
> So, here are a couple more doubts, if it's ok with you guys. I see in
> Linux there is more than sound architecture available. I see there is
> ALSA, OSS, ESD... you name it... Can anybody explain the really basic
> differences? (sometimes it's hard to understand very technical
> explanations the first time) Which one is more convenient for sound
> production? Any basic tips for optimal configuration? I thing
> discussing this things here could be helpful for a lot of Linux
> newbies like me that come from a Windows background. As usual I'm all
> One more thing. Has anybody tried Canorus? Looks good from what I saw
> on the web page
> Being a music student (who would like to the a music teacher some day)
> I'm interested in the analisys features.
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