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Chapter 12. Mixing MIDI > MIDI Insert Effects

MIDI Insert Effects

One of the ways in which Cubase is different from many other MIDI applications is in the way it processes MIDI. Most applications—including Cubase—process MIDI data in an interface like the Project window or the Key editor. However, the MIDI channels in Cubase's mixer also have their own specialized effects.

MIDI insert effects are much like audio inserts. The MIDI data goes into the effect, where it's processed or changed in some way, and then continues through the channel to the fader and output. Again, remember that MIDI isn't audio, so many more parameters, such as note pitch and duration, can be changed with insert effects. The next few pages describe some of the important effects that ship with Cubase and offer ideas for using them in your own music.


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