The II has digitally controlled potentiometers before and after the A/D and D/A converters. Therefore it knows what the input and output gains are. It compensates for these gains in the digital path. This allows "unity gain processing". If you set the Output Level knob to maximum you will get out what you put in (assuming the blocks have no gain).How does this unity gain thing work and what does it mean for the 4 cable method?
1. The "Input Knobs" are now soft knobs in the I/O menu since the input levels are controlled via digitally-controlled potentiometers.1) Where are the input knobs - how can I change the input level now?
2) What parameters are in the new CAB block?
3) Is there an acoustic guitar sim (or IR) included?
4) Can we name the user IR's?
5) Can we name the amp and effect models?
Same reason as before. If you want a different rate, let your computer resample. Modelers always have a native sample rate. If they are offering different output sample rates then they are just resampling. Modern software resamplers are better.Why did you leave digital i/o at 48khz?
Hook up the USB and play the MP3. The MP3 will mix into the Axe-Fx II output. Adjust the volume of the MP3 to set the mix. I do this all the time now.Are the drive models more advanced than in the previous version? What is the easiest way to stream an mp3 from a PC to jam along without a mixer?
It's 48kHz and it's an extremely common rate for recording. Your DAW can convert to any rate you like.Cliff, with the inclusion of USB for reamping etc. how come the unit is still locked out to only working digitally at 48K? I've never understood this decision as it's a sample rate that one would only ever possibly be working in if they were creating content for DVD, why not the option to operate at 44.1 or 88.2?
a) Can you tell a little bit more about it, is it some kind of 'Room effect'?2. Room Level, Room Size, Mic Spacing, Low Cut and High Cut.