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Hello, Sorry, it's not possible, the SD 302 has 3 inputs and only 2 outputs. It's a mixer not a recorder...


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Depending on the number of playback devices, you may have to use two devices: an input switcher (to select one of several inputs), and an audio distributor or splitter. This is a device that takes one or two inputs, and distributes the signal to multiple outputs. Often each output will have its own gain control. You can get these with at least 8 outputs. ...


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I assume you want stereo outputs? There are several options. You are basically describing a portion of a monitor mixer, but you could also do it with a mixer that has a bunch of effect sends. Basically each channel has a set of "sends" that route the signal to its own discrete output. Each of these sends has it's own level control, so you can actually send a ...


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Was looking at the specs on the manufacturer page, and it seems they have two models: one that provides 18v phantom, and one that provide 48v phantom. It appears though, that you can buy a replacement circuit board to convert the 18v to 48v. Have a look at their price sheet. (item labelled "MM-3100/48PCB"). A little pricier, but it might be worth it to ...


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After reading and watching videos on YouTube I came to the realization that is obvious to any mediocre+ sound engineer. I come from field of biology so please excuse my ignorance on the matter. Behringer Xenyx QX1202USB holds four microphone inputs. In each channel, one is an XLR input and one is regular 1/4" line in. It turns out that XLR input (with three ...


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Some Behringer mixers have dedicated mon fx sends like the below (from the PMP1600): Other Behringer mixers (e.g. the XENYX X1204USB) don't have that option and here you have to patch back the FX send into an unused channel and from this channel send to the monitors in question (but DON'T send to the FX send - it will create a feedback loop!). Note that ...


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The issue you are facing might be caused by a phase inversion between your two stereo channels. This phase inversion might occur at various points in the chain : The recorded backing track might have a phase inversion The cable used to connect the player to the desk input A phase inversion switch activated on one channel in the desk


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First of all, I agree with @Cédric, there's no way you can do that with any 3 channel mixer. Secondly, @Gaelan, you should just take your two lav channels and have those panned to one side and then take your boom mic and have that panned to the other. While its not total separation, it's still separates the boom from the lavs and still makes your signal a ...


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