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Feb 14 '14 at 15:19 history migrated from video.stackexchange.com (revisions)
Nov 9 '12 at 20:59 comment added JoshP @EvanCarroll, the fully duplex is the same number on both sides of the slash. In my comment above (to your question), I noted that the USB designation can be other things as well. More to the point, with USB it designates the Simultaneous USB I/O... USBin/USBout.
Nov 9 '12 at 19:49 comment added Evan Carroll So it can be in reference to the aux vs mix bus (which I'm still blurry on), or that the mixer is fully duplex if it is usb?
Nov 7 '12 at 16:50 comment added JoshP @EvanCarroll, Practically, there is no difference between an aux bus and a mix bus. They're functionally identical. Technically, I think (don't quote me on this) there may be differences in the amount of headroom, as a mix bus is often used to sum more channels than is an aux bus. On the second point, unfortunately, there is no standard as to how mixers are identified with the slash nomenclature. Generally, if there is no slash, it refers to the number of mix busses, while the aux busses are just not noted.
Nov 7 '12 at 16:14 comment added Evan Carroll I'm not sure I understand the answer but it sounds good, what is the difference between an aux bus and a mix bus? And if there is no slash and it just four-bus then that's four mix busses and 0 aux busses? Is that a good thing or a bad thing?
Nov 6 '12 at 22:01 history answered JoshP CC BY-SA 3.0