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You could use: a digital mix console, such as: Alesis MultiMix 8/16 USB, a big audio interface, such as: Presonus AudioBox 1818VSL USB, Tascam US-16x8, Focusrite Scarlett 18i8


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Ok, the trick was to find the ID in reverse, as explained here: https://www.soundonsound.com/sound-advice/resolving-vst-plug-conflicts So if you want to duplicate your AU/VST (I only tested VST, but AU should work the same I suppose), follow this: -find the ID of your plug-in, I used MuLab (load the plugin, right click and "Show info"). Also get the name ...


1

You can always use Jack to route audio between Applications in your computer. Then you can connect not only both DAWs but every other App in your computer (even iTunes or your web browser)


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One setup that I've found to work pretty well is an all-in-one field recorder, such as a Zoom H6 or a Tascam Digital Portastudio. Such devices can often be found for cheaper than the cost of a full recording setup and is an all-in-one device that handles everything for you. Plus, they keep their resale value pretty well so after you're done with the project ...


1

Have you actually TRIED recording with a phone in your conference room? If you identify exactly where is the microphone and hold it around 8 inches from the subject's mouth you may be surprised how well it works, assuming your room is not very reverberant. DO NOT assume you have to go out and buy extra gear (especially for a one-time temporary application) ...


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With some DJ software you can do it, but I think that this solution is not for Ubuntu: In Native Instruments Traktor, you can route each deck to a different output, but you need to have also a compatible soundcard (I mean, at least 3 outputs). You will be good with mono output because you talk about one speaker per track, so if a soundcard offers 2 stereo ...


1

For this setup, you will need : an USB external audio interface that offers at least 3 analog outputs. Check that the chosen interface software driver is well supported on GNU/Linux/Ubuntu. a software player that allow playing several tracks at once. It also must be able to route individual tracks to dedicated interface outputs. I am not sure that Audacity ...


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Don't try and do it with hardware if they are internal sources. That will just introduce an analog loss cycle. Your game audio and voice chat audio are already digital and sending them out and back in is not only unnecessary but counter productive. Yes, you could use 3 different audio outputs. Some games and most voice chat software lets you select the ...


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