TouchMix-30 Pro, TouchMix-16 and TouchMix-8
TouchMix-12, TouchMix-16 and TouchMix-24
TouchMix-Simple and TouchMix-Advanced
TouchMix-8 and TouchMix-Pro
XLR Main Outputs
XLR Auxiliary outputs
XLR Talkback Mic input
2 USB Ports
Different number of inputs and outputs, but the same power and processing
Different processing speed and internal memory
Different colors and construction materials
“Touch and Turn,” one hand on the touchscreen, one hand on the Master Wheel.
“Slam and Bam,” both fists on the touchscreen, repeatedly.
“Wait and Hope,” no hands on the mixer, wait for someone else to do it for you.
“Scratch and Sniff,” one finger and one nose on the touchscreen.
Simple mode provides fewer controls to quickly adjust a particular process, while Advanced Mode gives more experienced users control over every aspect of the process.
Simple mode makes the text and fader heads oversized, while Advanced mode makes it intentionally difficult to read text or make changes.
Simple mode provides nothing but one gain fader for every channel, and Advanced mode requires a password to access further control.
Less experienced users can add professionally-created EQ for their instruments with the touch of a few buttons.
Experienced audio engineers can save time by using a preset and then fine-tuning any remaining parameters for their venue.
It will preserve the channel’s current name when the Preset is loaded.
It will delete the channel’s current name and restore its default name setting.
It will remove the name field entirely from the channel and make the gain fader taller.
A team of TouchMIx engineers spent weeks working with real musicians and a variety of instruments and PA gear to create useful presets that work for actual performances.
Presets were applied to synthesized instruments in a studio by one engineer using headphones only.
EQ, Compression, and Gate was randomly assigned to channels, and then labeled based on what sort of instrument the end result sounded like.
As many as you like