MIDI Enhancements in Windows 10 (2023)

As Windows 10 evolves, we are continuing to build in support for musician-focused technologies.

Let’s take a look at MIDI. Windows has had built-in MIDI support going back to the 16-bit days. Since then, most MIDI interfaces have moved to USB and our in-box support has kept pace, with a class driver and APIs that support those new interfaces.

Those unfamiliar with music technology may think of MIDI as just .mid music files. But that’s only a tiny part of what MIDI really is. Since its standardization in 1983, MIDI has remained the most used and arguably most important communications protocol in music production. It’s used for everything from controlling synthesizers and sequencers and changing patches for set lists, to synchronizing mixers and even switching cameras on podcasts using a MIDI control surface. Even the Arduino Firmata protocol is based on MIDI.

In this post, we’ll talk about several new things we’ve created to make MIDI even more useful in your apps:

  • UWP MIDI Basics – using MIDI in Windows Store apps
  • New Bluetooth LE MIDI support in Windows 10 Anniversary Update
  • The Win32 wrapper for UWP MIDI (making the API accessible to desktop apps)
  • MIDI Helper libraries for C# and PowerShell

In addition, we included a number of audio-focused enhancements when Windows 10 was released last summer. These enhancements included: low-latency improvements to WASAPI, additional driver work with partners to opt-in to smaller buffers for lower latency on modern Windows 10 devices like Surface and phones like the 950/950xl; tweaks to enable raw audio processing without any latency-adding DSP; a new low-latency UWP Audio and effects API named AudioGraph; and, of course, a new UWP MIDI API.

We’ve also recently added support for spatial audio for immersive experiences. This past fall, in the 1511 update, we enabled very forward-looking OS support for Thunderbolt 3 Audio devices, to ensure we’re there when manufacturers begin creating these devices and their high performance audio drivers. Cumulatively, this was a lot of great work by Windows engineering, all targeting musicians and music creation apps.

UWP MIDI Basics

In Windows 10 RTM last year we introduced a new MIDI API, accessible to UWP Apps on virtually all Windows 10 devices, which provides a modern way to access these MIDI interfaces. We created this API to provide a high performance and flexible base upon which we can build support for new MIDI interfaces.

We originally put this API out for comment as a NuGet package in Windows 8.1 and received a lot of feedback from app developers. What you see in Windows 10 is a direct result of that feedback and our testing.

The API plugs in nicely with the device enumeration and watcher APIs in UWP, making it easy to detect hot plug/unplug of devices while your app is running.

Here’s a simple way to get a list of MIDI devices and their IDs, using C#:

[code lang=”csharp”]

using Windows.Devices.Midi;
using Windows.Devices.Enumeration;

private async void ListMidiDevices()
{
// Enumerate Input devices

var deviceList = await DeviceInformation.FindAllAsync(
MidiInPort.GetDeviceSelector());

foreach (var deviceInfo in deviceList)
{
System.Diagnostics.Debug.WriteLine(deviceInfo.Id);
System.Diagnostics.Debug.WriteLine(deviceInfo.Name);
System.Diagnostics.Debug.WriteLine("———-");
}

// Output devices are enumerated the same way, but
// using MidiOutPort.GetDeviceSelector()
}

[/code]

And here’s how to set up a watcher and handle enumeration/watcher events, and also get the list of connected interfaces. This is a bit more code, but it’s a more appropriate approach for most apps:

(Video) MIDI over Bluetooth LE / Windows 10 & QUICCO SOUND mi.1 / SONAR

[code lang=”csharp”]

private void StartWatchingInputDevices()
{
var watcher = DeviceInformation.CreateWatcher(
MidiInPort.GetDeviceSelector());

watcher.Added += OnMidiInputDeviceAdded;
watcher.Removed += OnMidiInputDeviceRemoved;
watcher.EnumerationCompleted += OnMidiInputDeviceEnumerationCompleted;

watcher.Start();
}

private void OnMidiInputDeviceEnumerationCompleted(
DeviceWatcher sender, object args)
{
// Initial enumeration is complete. This is when
// you might present a list of interfaces to the
// user of your application.
}

private void OnMidiInputDeviceRemoved(
DeviceWatcher sender, DeviceInformationUpdate args)
{
// handle the removal of a MIDI input device
}

private void OnMidiInputDeviceAdded(
DeviceWatcher sender, DeviceInformation args)
{
// handle the addition of a new MIDI input device
}

[/code]

Using a watcher for listing devices and handling add/remove is a best practice to follow in your apps. No one wants to restart their app just because they forgot to plug in or turn on their MIDI controller. Using the watcher makes it easy for your app to appropriately handle those additions/removals at runtime.

The API is simple to use, with strongly typed classes for all standard messages, as well as support for SysEx and buffer-based operations. This C# example shows how to open input and output ports, and respond to specific MIDI messages.

[code lang=”csharp”]

using Windows.Devices.Midi;
using Windows.Devices.Enumeration;

private async void MidiExample()
{
string outPortId = "id you get through device enumeration";
string inPortId = "id you get through device enumeration";

// open output port and send a message
var outPort = await MidiOutPort.FromIdAsync(outPortId);
var noteOnMessage = new MidiNoteOnMessage(0, 110, 127);
outPort.SendMessage(noteOnMessage);

// open an input port and listen for messages
var inPort = await MidiInPort.FromIdAsync(inPortId);
inPort.MessageReceived += OnMidiMessageReceived;
}

private void OnMidiMessageReceived(MidiInPort sender,
MidiMessageReceivedEventArgs args)
{
switch (args.Message.Type)
{
case MidiMessageType.NoteOn:
break;
case MidiMessageType.PolyphonicKeyPressure:
break;
// etc.
}
}

[/code]

In most cases, you would inspect the type of the message, and then cast the IMidiMessage to one of the strongly-typed messages defined in the Windows.Devices.Midi namespace, such as MidiNoteOnMessage or MidiPitchBendChangeMessage. You’re not required to do this, however; you can always work from the raw data bytes if you prefer.

The Windows 10 UWP MIDI API is suitable for creating all kinds of music-focused Windows Store apps. You can create control surfaces, sequencers, synthesizers, utility apps, patch librarians, lighting controllers, High Voltage Tesla Coil Synthesizers and much more.

Just like the older MIDI APIs, the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API works well with third-party add-ons such as Tobias Erichsen’s great rtpMIDI driver, providing support for MIDI over wired and Wi-Fi networking.

One great feature of the new API is that it is multi-client. As long as all apps with the port open are using the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API and not the older Win32 MME or DirectMusic APIs, they can share the same device. This is something the older APIs don’t handle without custom drivers and was a common request from our partners and customers.

(Video) MIDI editing enhancements

Finally, it’s important to note that the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API works with all recognized MIDI devices, whether they use class drivers or their own custom drivers. This includes many software-based MIDI utilities implemented as drivers on Windows 10.

New Bluetooth LE MIDI support in UWP MIDI

In addition to multi-client support and the improvements we’ve made in performance and stability, a good reason to use the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API is because of its support for new standards and transports.

Microsoft actively participates in the MIDI standards process and has representatives in the working groups. There are several of us inside Microsoft who participate directly in the creation, vetting and voting of standards for MIDI, and for audio in general.

One exciting and relatively new MIDI standard which has been quickly gaining popularity is Bluetooth LE MIDI. Microsoft voted to ratify the standard based upon the pioneering work that Apple did in this space; as a result, Apple, Microsoft and others are compatible with a standard that is seeing real traction in the musician community, and already has a number of compatible peripherals.

In Windows 10 Anniversary Edition, we’ve included in-box support for Bluetooth LE MIDI for any app using the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API.

In Windows 10 Anniversary Edition, we’ve included in-box support for Bluetooth LE MIDI for any app using the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API. This is an addition which requires no changes to your code, as the interface itself is simply another transparent transport surfaced by the MIDI API.

This type of MIDI interface uses the Bluetooth radio already in your PC, Phone, IoT device or other Windows 10 device to talk to Bluetooth MIDI peripherals such as keyboards, pedals and controllers. Currently the PC itself can’t be a peripheral, but we’re looking at that for the future. Although there are some great DIN MIDI to Bluetooth LE MIDI and similar adapters out there, no additional hardware is required for Bluetooth LE MIDI in Windows 10 as long as your PC has a Bluetooth LE capable radio available.

We know latency is important to musicians, so we made sure our implementation is competitive with other platforms. Of course, Bluetooth has higher latency than a wired USB connection, but that tradeoff can be worth it to eliminate the cable clutter.

When paired, the Bluetooth LE MIDI peripheral will show up as a MIDI device in the device explorer, and will be automatically included in the UWP MIDI device enumeration. This is completely transparent to your application.

For more information on how to discover and pair devices, including Bluetooth LE MIDI devices, please see the Device Enumeration and Pairing example on GitHub.

We added this capability in Windows 10 Anniversary Edition as a direct result of partner and customer feedback. I’m really excited about Bluetooth LE MIDI in Windows 10 and the devices which can now be used on Windows 10.

MIDI Enhancements in Windows 10 (1)

Desktop application support for the UWP MIDI API

We know that the majority of musicians use desktop Win32 DAWs and utilities when making music. The UWP MIDI API is accessible to desktop applications, but we know that accessing UWP APIs from different languages and build environments can be challenging.

To help desktop app developers with the new API and to reduce friction, my colleague Dale Stammen on our WDG/PAX Spark team put together a Win32 wrapper for the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API.

The work our team does, including this API wrapper, is mostly partner-driven. That means that as a result of requests and feedback, we create things to enable partners to be successful on Windows. One of the partners we worked with when creating this is Cakewalk, makers of the popular SONAR desktop DAW application.

This is what their developers had to say about the Win32 wrapper for the UWP MIDI API, and our support for Bluetooth LE MIDI:

“We’re happy to see Microsoft supporting the Bluetooth MIDI spec and exposing it to Windows developers through a simplified API. Using the new Win32 wrapper for theUWP MIDI API, we were able to prototype Bluetooth MIDI support very quickly. At Cakewalk we’re looking ahead to support wireless peripherals, so this is a very welcome addition from Microsoft.”

(Video) Universal MIDI Controller Windows Installation

Noel Borthwick, CTO, Cakewalk

MIDI Enhancements in Windows 10 (2)

We love working with great partners like Cakewalk, knowing that the result will directly benefit our mutual customers.

This Win32 wrapper makes it simple to use the API just like any flat Win32 API. It surfaces all the capabilities of the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API, and removes the requirement for your Win32 application to be UWP-aware. Additionally, there’s no requirement to use C++/CX or otherwise change your build tools and processes. Here’s a C++ Win32 console app example:

[code lang=”csharp”]

// open midi out port 0
result = gMidiOutPortOpenFunc(midiPtr, 0, &gMidiOutPort);
if (result != WINRT_NO_ERROR)
{
cout << "Unable to create Midi Out port" << endl;
goto cleanup;
}

// send a note on message to the midi out port
unsigned char buffer[3] = { 144, 60 , 127 };
cout << "Sending Note On to midi output port 0" << endl;
gMidiOutPortSendFunc(gMidiOutPort, buffer, 3);

Sleep(500);

// send a note off message to the midi out port
cout << "Sending Note Off to midi output port 0" << endl;
buffer[0] = 128;
gMidiOutPortSendFunc(gMidiOutPort, buffer, 3);

[/code]

This API is optimized for working with existing Win32 applications, so we forgo strongly typed MIDI messages and work instead with byte arrays, just like Win32 music app developers are used to.

We’re still getting feedback from partners and developers on the API wrapper, and would love yours. You can find the source code on GitHub. We may change the location later, so the aka.ms link ( http://aka.ms/win10midiwin32) is the one you want to keep handy.

For developers using recent versions of Visual Studio, we’ve also made available a handy NuGet package.

We’re already working with desktop app partners to incorporate into their applications this API using this wrapper, as well as other audio and user experience enhancements in Windows 10. If you have a desktop app targeting pro musicians and have questions, please contact me at @pete_brown on Twitter, or pete dot brown at Microsoft dot com.

MIDI Helper libraries for Windows Store apps

In addition to the Win32 API wrapper, we also have some smaller helper libraries for store app developers and PowerShell users.

The first is my Windows 10 UWP MIDI API helper, for C#, VB, and C++ Windows Store apps. This is designed to make it easier to enumerate MIDI devices, bind to the results in XAML and respond to any hot plug/unplug changes. It’s available both as source and as a compiled NuGet package.

It includes a watcher class with XAML-friendly bindable / observable collections for the device information instances.

RPN and NRPN Messages

Additionally, the helper library contains code to assist with RPN (Registered Parameter Number) and NRPN (Non-Registered Parameter Number) messages. These can be more challenging for new developers to work with because they are logical messages comprised of several different messages aggregated together, sent in succession.

MIDI Enhancements in Windows 10 (3)

Because we exposed the Windows.Devices.Midi.IMidiMessage interface in UWP, and the underlying MIDI output code sends whatever is in the buffer, creating strongly typed aggregate message classes was quite easy. When sending messages, you use these classes just like any other strongly typed MIDI message.

I’m investigating incorporating support for the proposed MPE (Multidimensional Polyphonic Expression), as well as for parsing and aggregating incoming RPN and NRPN messages. If these features would be useful to you in your own apps, please contact me and let me know.

(Video) How to install MIDI Drivers in Windows 11/10

MIDI Clock Generator

One other piece the library includes is a MIDI clock generator. If you need a MIDI clock generator (not for a sequencer control loop, but just to produce outgoing clock messages), the library contains an implementation that you will find useful. Here’s how you use it from C#:

[code lang=”csharp”]

private MidiClockGenerator _clock = new MidiClockGenerator();


_clock.SendMidiStartMessage = true;
_clock.SendMidiStopMessage = true;

foreach (DeviceInformation info in deviceWatcher.OutputPortDescriptors)
{
var port = (MidiOutPort)await MidiOutPort.FromIdAsync(info.Id);

if (port != null)
_clock.OutputPorts.Add(port);
}

public void StartClock()
{
_clock.Start();
}

public void StopClock()
{
_clock.Stop();
}

public double ClockTempo
{
get { return _clock.Tempo; }
set
{
_clock.Tempo = value;
}
}

[/code]

My GitHub repo includes the C++/CX source and a C#/XAML client app. As an aside: This was my first C++/CX project. Although I still find C# easier for most tasks, I found C++ CX here quite approachable. If you’re a C# developer who has thought about using C++ CX, give it a whirl. You may find it more familiar than you expect!

This library will help developers follow best practices for MIDI apps in the Windows Store. Just like with desktop apps, if you’re building a musician-focused app here and have questions, please contact me at @pete_brown on Twitter, or pete dot brown at Microsoft dot com.

The second helper library is a set of PowerShell commands for using the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API. I’ve talked with individuals who are using this to automate scripting of MIDI updates to synchronize various mixers in a large installation and others who are using it as “glue” for translating messages between different devices. There’s a lot you can do with PowerShell in Windows 10, and now MIDI is part of that. The repo includes usage examples, so I won’t repeat that here.

Conclusion

I’m really excited about the work we continue to do in the audio space to help musicians and music app developers on Windows.

Altogether, the UWP MIDI API, the Win32 wrapper for the UWP MIDI API, and the helper libraries for Windows Store apps and for PowerShell scripting make it possible for apps and scripts to take advantage of the latest MIDI tech in Windows 10, including Bluetooth MIDI.

I’m really looking forward to the upcoming desktop and Windows Store apps which will support this API, and technologies like Bluetooth LE MIDI. And, as I mentioned above, please contact me directly if you’re building a pro musician-targeted app and need guidance or otherwise have questions.

Resources

Download Visual Studio to get started.

The Windows team would love to hear your feedback. Please keep the feedback coming using our Windows Developer UserVoice site. If you have a direct bug, please use the Windows Feedback tool built directly into Windows 10.

(Video) DP9 Tutorial: Productivity Enhancements

FAQs

Does Windows 10 have MIDI support? ›

Finally, it's important to note that the Windows 10 UWP MIDI API works with all recognized MIDI devices, whether they use class drivers or their own custom drivers. This includes many software-based MIDI utilities implemented as drivers on Windows 10.

How do I change my MIDI settings in Windows 10? ›

Answers
  1. Open WMP12 options. - if on now playing screen open list then click most right icon, then more options. - If on library screen right click on toolbar then, tools -> options.
  2. Click devices tab.
  3. Double click speaker item from list to open speaker properties.
  4. Select your Casio keyboard.
Feb 14, 2009

Does Windows 10 support MIDI over Bluetooth? ›

BLE for your Win 10 device. Microsoft has announced it will be rolling out Bluetooth LE MIDI support in the Anniversary Update to Windows 10 for mobile, tablet and PC devices.

How do I find my MIDI version Windows 10? ›

Before proceeding, ensure that your MIDI devices are connected and that the appropriate drivers are installed.
  1. Launch MIDI-OX.
  2. Go to the Options Menu and click MIDI Devices.
  3. Select the MIDI Output on your device you would like to test. ...
  4. Click OK.
Jan 19, 2012

Where is MIDI in Device Manager? ›

The MIDI Device Manager allows you to install preset MIDI devices or define new ones. To open the MIDI Device Manager, select Studio > More Options > MIDI Device Manager.

What is Microsoft MIDI mapper? ›

The MIDI Mapper receives messages sent to it by the low-level MIDI output functions midiOutShortMsg and midiOutLongMsg. The MIDI Mapper modifies these messages and redirects them to a MIDI output device according to the current MIDI setup map.

Where is Microsoft MIDI mapper? ›

The Windows MIDI Mapper — which is accessed using the icon in the Control Panel — is actually quite a powerful tool for letting you play General MIDI song files using a combination of older or otherwise non‑GM MIDI synthesisers.

How do I update my MIDI driver? ›

How to install MIDI Drivers in Windows 11/10 - YouTube

How do I change my MIDI output? ›

If you hold down Shift-Alt, the selected MIDI output is used for all selected MIDI tracks. Open the Channel pop-up menu and select a MIDI channel. If you select the Any MIDI channel, the MIDI material is routed to the channels that are used by your MIDI instrument.

What is ble MIDI? ›

BLE MIDI makes MIDI wireless, by sending MIDI messages over a Bluetooth Low Energy connection - which makes it a great solution for art & performance applications. The latest versions of Windows and MacOS, & iOS support the BLE MIDI standard.

What is WinRT MIDI? ›

WinRT MIDI (terrible name!) is the replacement of the “Win32 MIDI” (worse name!) mechanism (known as “Windows MIDI” in Cubase) that's been around in Windows since what seems like forever. Think of it as a modern replacement engine.

How do I connect my MIDI keyboard to my computer via Bluetooth? ›

  1. Plug the Bluetooth adapter into a power adapter and plug it into a socket to power it on.
  2. On the other end of the Bluetooth adapter, plug a USB cable into it and connect it to your USB port on your MIDI keyboard.
  3. Locate your computer Bluetooth and turn it on.
Jun 8, 2022

How do I use MIDI on Windows? ›

How to use MIDI-OX
  1. Connect the MIDI device to your computer, then launch MIDI-OX.
  2. Navigate to the Options menu, then click MIDI Devices… ...
  3. In the MIDI Devices window, select your device under the MIDI Inputs and MIDI Outputs, and then click OK.
Feb 2, 2021

How do I find my MIDI information? ›

A MIDI utility app will display detailed information about each MIDI message (port, channel, CC#, and value).
...
  1. Double-click the MIDIMonitor. ...
  2. Open the Sources drop-down menu and click MIDI Sources.
  3. Click the check-box beside each MIDI device you want to monitor.
Jul 8, 2022

How do I enable MIDI on USB? ›

USB peripheral mode
  1. Go to Settings > Developer options > Networking and check the box for MIDI in the Select USB Configuration dialog.
  2. While attached to the USB host, pull down from the top of screen, select the entry USB for, and then select MIDI.
Aug 3, 2022

How do I install a MIDI device? ›

Procedure
  1. Select Studio > More Options > MIDI Device Manager.
  2. Click Install Device.
  3. In the Add MIDI Device dialog, do one of the following: ...
  4. Click OK.
  5. Select the device in the Installed Devices list, and open the Output pop-up menu.
  6. Select the MIDI output that the device is connected to.
  7. Click Open Device.

How do I enable MIDI in Chrome? ›

Open a new tab in Chrome. Copy this text: chrome://flags/#enable-web-midi. Paste that text into the Chrome address bar. Select "Enable" link under the "Enable Web MIDI API" item.

How do I use MIDI mapper? ›

To create a MIDI mapping:
  1. Turn MIDI map mode on: Mac: CMD + m, Windows: Ctrl + m.
  2. Select the function you want to map, e.g. a volume fader.
  3. Move a knob or slider on your controller.
  4. The controls are now mapped.
  5. Repeat for the remaining controls you want to map.
  6. Exit MIDI map mode.

How do I connect my MIDI keyboard to Lmms? ›

How to use Midi Keyboard in LMMS Tutorial - YouTube

How do I connect a MIDI device to Windows 10? ›

How do I install MIDI drivers on Windows 10?
  1. Use the Windows troubleshooter. Navigate to the Taskbar search box. ...
  2. Search for Drivers. Manually installing drivers is your next option. ...
  3. Run in Compatibility Mode. Find the program that you're looking to run in Compatibility mode. ...
  4. When All Else Fails.
Mar 17, 2022

How do I connect my MIDI keyboard to Windows 10? ›

How to Connect
  1. Connect the MIDI “in” end of the cable to the MIDI out port of the keyboard and plug the MIDI “out” end to the MIDI “in” port on the keyboard. ...
  2. Plug the third end of your MIDI cable into your USB adapter.
  3. Then, connect the USB A end of your adapter to the USB port that is on your computer.
Jun 8, 2022

How do I install MIDI drivers on Windows 10? ›

How to install MIDI Drivers in Windows 11/10 - YouTube

How do I use MIDI on Windows? ›

How to use MIDI-OX
  1. Connect the MIDI device to your computer, then launch MIDI-OX.
  2. Navigate to the Options menu, then click MIDI Devices… ...
  3. In the MIDI Devices window, select your device under the MIDI Inputs and MIDI Outputs, and then click OK.
Feb 2, 2021

How do I enable MIDI on USB? ›

USB peripheral mode
  1. Go to Settings > Developer options > Networking and check the box for MIDI in the Select USB Configuration dialog.
  2. While attached to the USB host, pull down from the top of screen, select the entry USB for, and then select MIDI.
Aug 3, 2022

Can I connect MIDI to audio interface? ›

Most MIDI keyboards come with USB connectivity, which means they are engineered to connect directly to the computer via a USB connection. Nevertheless, if you want the MIDI keyboard to pass by the audio interface, your audio interface should also come with a MIDI input/output.

How do I setup my MIDI controller? ›

How To Set Up Your Midi Keyboard and Drumpad - YouTube

Is MIDI better than USB? ›

USB is much faster, and just as reliable as a MIDI cable. An external disk drive with a USB connection transmits data thousands of times faster than a single MIDI instrument with no problems! If you want to use very long cables, for on-stage work for example, MIDI might be a better option.

Can I use my keyboard as a MIDI controller? ›

Though you can use your computer keyboard as a MIDI controller, this would be bad practice, as you won't be able to play naturally. You'll find that inputting and adjusting MIDI notes on a musical keyboard—as opposed to a QWERTY one—is so much more natural and intuitive.

What is a USB MIDI interface? ›

What Is a MIDI Interface? A MIDI interface is a device that provides MIDI In/Out to and from a computer or MIDI-equipped hardware via standard 5-pin MIDI jacks. There are standalone MIDI interfaces, virtually all of which connect to a computer via USB.

What is MIDI driver? ›

The MIDI port driver manages a MIDI synthesizer or capture device. The adapter driver provides a corresponding MIDI miniport driver that binds to the MIDI port driver object to form a MIDI filter (see MIDI and DirectMusic Filters) that can capture or render a MIDI stream.

How do I install MIDI? ›

  1. Place the computer, keyboard, and MIDI interface where you want them. Go ahead and plug in any power cords, but don't turn anything on yet.
  2. Plug one end of the MIDI interface cable into the interface (if applicable). ...
  3. Plug one end of a MIDI cable into the MIDI keyboard port marked MIDI In. ...
  4. Turn on all your equipment.

How do I install a MIDI device? ›

Procedure
  1. Select Studio > More Options > MIDI Device Manager.
  2. Click Install Device.
  3. In the Add MIDI Device dialog, do one of the following: ...
  4. Click OK.
  5. Select the device in the Installed Devices list, and open the Output pop-up menu.
  6. Select the MIDI output that the device is connected to.
  7. Click Open Device.

How do I edit a MIDI file? ›

How to edit MIDI files in Windows 11/10
  1. Download and install Aria Maestosa.
  2. Launch Aria Maestosa.
  3. Import your MIDI file.
  4. Use the Timeline and various editing tools to make modifications to the MIDI file.
  5. Save the edited MIDI file.
Jun 30, 2021

What does MIDI OX do? ›

MIDI OX is a resource for Windows users who are needing to see if and how their connected MIDI devices are communicating with their computer. This is great tool to use when a MIDI controller is simply not working.

Videos

1. Tips & Tricks | MIDI Enhancements in Pro Tools 12.8.2
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2. Corso Cubase 10 Course - Come risolvere latenza midi offset Microsoft GS Wavetable Synth
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3. Midi Quest 9 / 10 Set Tutorial
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4. 12 MIDI tips EVERY Cubase user should know! #cubase #keyeditor #midiediting
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5. Bluetooth MIDI VST plugin for Cubase (Windows) demo
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