Best guitar audio interfaces 2024: our top picks for every budget

 

Home recording has been gaining popularity exponentially over the last few years. Thanks to massive advances in amp and effects modeling tech, it’s now easier than ever to get great tones at home, and with drum VSTs crafting entire songs from scratch is absolutely possible. Before you start that though, you’ll need one of the best guitar audio interfaces to become the central hub of your home studio.

An audio interface serves as the middle man between your guitar and your computer, translating that real-world audio into 1s and 0s before your DAW turns them back into audio. You can plug your guitar directly into the interface and use plugins to get your tones, or do it studio-style and mic up your guitar amp before sending that signal to your interface. However you choose to do it, the only limitation nowadays is your creativity.

If you’re new to audio interfaces and recording in general, make sure you check out our buying advice section which has loads of common questions answered by the guitar gurus here at Guitar World. For those who want to start shopping, keep scrolling for our top picks… 

Chris Schwarten author photo
Chris Schwarten

Chris is a contributor to Guitar World and MusicRadar with around 20 years of guitar playing experience – including writing for and recording various projects for around 15 of those. Outside of practical experience, he’s studied music throughout his life, with a particular focus on composition at university. He’s something of a 90s tragic and a sucker for anything with a groovy, metallic edge or psych and stoner vibes. Outside of music, he’s an avid cook, gardener, and rugby league lover.

Best guitar audio interfaces: The quick list

Sick of walls of text? Here you'll find our pick of the best guitar audio interfaces, with links to read more if you wish.

Best guitar audio interfaces available today

You can trust Guitar World Our expert reviewers spend hours testing and comparing guitar products so you can choose the best for you. Find out more about how we test.

Here you'll find the full writeups for the best guitar audio interfaces you can buy today. Many of these products have been tested hands on by Guitar World writers, so you can rely on our recommendations.

Best overall

Best guitar audio interfaces: IK Multimedia AXE I/O USB Audio Interface

(Image credit: IK Multimedia)
The best guitar audio interface, hands down

Specifications

Compatibility: Mac and PC
Connection: USB 2.0 or higher
Input Types: 2 x Mic, 2 x Instrument
MIDI: Yes
Resolution: 24-bit/192 kHz
Finish: Black

Reasons to buy

+
Dedicated guitar input and re-amping output
+
Guitar specific interface settings
+
Includes MIDI inputs and outputs

Reasons to avoid

-
Tuner is unreliable
At a Glance

Buy if you want a guitar-specific interface: With a dedicated re-amp output, guitar-specific inputs, and even an expression pedal input, AXE is one of the only audio interfaces designed for guitar players.
Avoid if you're on a budget: You will pay a premium for all that additional functionality though, as the AXE is considerably more expensive than others on this list.

When it comes to getting DI guitars to sound good, nobody is better than IK Multimedia. IK has built a solid reputation for guitar amp and effects pedals modeling, so it’s little wonder they have built an interface with guitarists in mind.

The AXE I/O is a 2-in-5-out audio/MIDI interface with all the usual input and monitoring options, but the AXE I/O notably includes specialized guitar inputs. These can be set for passive or active pickups, and have variable input impedance that you can dial in with a knob to set how the unit interacts with your pickups. It also features an ‘Amp’ output, which can be connected to amplifiers and effects pedals before redirecting back into the DAW, which makes capturing your sound on record a very easy task. It also includes XLR combo inputs for those who want to record with mics.

Capable of up to 24-bit/192kHz resolution, as well as boasting MIDI inputs and outputs, the AXE I/O can do pretty well everything that the other interfaces on this list can, but is so much more geared towards capturing and enhancing the sound of the guitar directly than any other interface. It’s hands down the best guitar audio interface out there right now.

Read the full IK Multimedia AXE I/O review

Best budget option

Best guitar audio interfaces: Native Instruments Komplete Audio 2

(Image credit: Native Instruments)

2. Native Instruments Komplete Audio 2

Simplicity and value from Native Instruments – ideal for beginners

Specifications

Compatibility: Mac and PC
Connection: USB 2.0 or higher
Input Types: 2 x XLR-¼” combo
Build: Desktop
MIDI: Yes
Resolution: 24-bit/192 kHz
Finish: Black

Reasons to buy

+
Very small and light
+
Great design
+
Great software package 

Reasons to avoid

-
Direct monitoring only to headphones
At a Glance

Buy if you want a budget-friendly interface: Coming in at the $99/£99 mark, this NI audio interface is outstanding value for your money, and great for those looking for a cheap entry point into home recording.
Avoid if you like to hear your direct input: You can't monitor the direct input through your studio monitors, only headphones which can be limiting for some users who like to record this way.

Easily one of the slickest-looking interfaces around, the Komplete Audio 2 offers a simple yet powerful recording experience for guitarists. The 2-in-2-out interface notably features two XLR-¼” combo inputs to help keep the size of this device – which weighs a feather-light 380g – to a minimum. With these inputs, users can move between mic and instrument through the use of individual selector switches, while phantom power can be engaged from a separate global switch.

With one big knob to control the main out level and a simple five-point level display, it is also very simple to use in terms of monitoring. One of the biggest downsides to this interface, however, is that direct monitoring – which allows the user to listen directly to the input signal of the interface – can not be done through the main output and can only be done via headphones.

It does, however, come with a decent package of bundled content that includes Ableton Live 10 Lite, Maschine 2 Essentials, Monark synth, Phasis phaser, Replika delay, and Solid Bus Compressor. Factoring in the portability, design, usability, and this software package, for just over $100, the Komplete Audio 2 represents great value for money for the guitarist looking to start their recording journey.

Best for inputs

Best guitar audio interfaces: Focusrite Scarlett 4i4 4th Gen

(Image credit: Focusrite)
Performance and value from the most popular name in the game

Specifications

Compatibility: Mac and PC
Connection: USB 2.0 or higher
Input Types: 2 x Mic, 2 x Instrument
MIDI: Yes
Resolution: 24-bit/192-kHz
Finish: Red

Reasons to buy

+
Super low-noise preamps
+
Useful Auto Gain and Clip Safe feature
+
Excellent software bundle

Reasons to avoid

-
4 combo inputs would be nice
At a Glance

Buy if you want multi-mic your amp: In pro studios engineers will often use multiple mics on guitar amps and with the four inputs on the 4i4 you can get some incredible tones.
Avoid if you need four combi inputs: The two inputs on the back are just 1/4-inch balanced inputs, so you'll have to mix and match your cables if you want to get four different mics on the go.

The Focusrite Scarlett didn’t become the highest-selling interface in the world by chance. This interface has earned a reputation for reliability among podcasters, producers, and guitarists alike. While its simple design has made it a great first choice for beginners, its emphasis on quality has meant that it continues to be favored by professionals as well.

Focusrite consistently updates its whole range of audio interfaces, and the latest 4th Gen is a marked improvement over the previous iteration. Two welcome features include Auto Gain and Clip Safe, which automatically adjust the input level to prevent you from clipping your signal. This means more consistent recordings, and minimal messing around with gain staging.

In terms of inputs, it features two XLR-¼” combo inputs, as well as two ¼” line inputs; so it's quite versatile despite its size. It also features a great-sounding mic pre-amp that's ultra low-noise, perfect for miking up your combo amps and guitar cabs. There is also a range of great plugins in the accompanying software package to inspire the DI guitarist as well.

Read the full Focusrite Scarlett 4th Gen review

Best pro option

Best guitar audio interfaces: Universal Audio Apollo Twin X

(Image credit: Universal Audio)

4. Universal Audio Apollo Twin X

A premium interface that gives you analog studio workflow

Specifications

Compatibility: Mac and PC
Connection: Thunderbolt 3
Input Types: 2 x Mic/instrument, 1 x Hi-Z
MIDI: No
Resolution: 24-bit/192 kHz
Finish: Grey/black

Reasons to buy

+
Studio style workflow
+
Super low latency
+
Incredible preamps

Reasons to avoid

-
Mac installation is a headache
-
Thunderbolt cable not included
At a Glance

Buy if you want minimal latency: Thanks to its DSP chip, the UA Apollo can take the load off your computer with its own processing power, providing super low latency when recording.
Avoid if you're on a budget: It's a pricey interface thanks to its host of features, so if your budget is tight then you're better off looking elsewhere.

There’s a reason many pro engineers utilize the Universal Audio Apollo Twin X as part of their home or traveling setups. It provides an incredible amount of power in a tiny unit, matching UA’s famed rackmount studio interfaces for power and versatility.

The Apollo Twin X encourages you to get the sound right at the source by providing you with the UA Console software, which allows you to add preamps, compressors, EQs, and anything else you like before you hit the record button. This is what pro engineers do in actual studios.

Despite the real-time processing and high-resolution conversion, there’s zero latency when you record with the Apollo Twin X. This is because it has its own processor, putting the workload onto the interface rather than on your computer. It’s an expensive bit of kit, but well worth the entry fee.

Best for beginners

Best guitar audio interfaces: Audient iD4 MKII

(Image credit: Audient)

5. Audient iD4 MkII

Everything a guitarist needs in one simple package

Specifications

Compatibility: Mac and PC
Connection: USB 2.0 or higher
Input Types: 1 XLR combo
MIDI: No
Resolution: 24-bit/96 kHz
Finish: Black & Silver

Reasons to buy

+
Great value for money
+
Excellent preamp
+
Simple design

Reasons to avoid

-
No MIDI inputs or outputs
At a Glance

Buy if you want a simple-to-use audio interface: The nice clean design of the iD4 makes it a breeze to get up and running, and it has extra depth on hand for when you're fully up to speed.
Avoid if you need MIDI: There are no MIDI ins or outs here, so avoid it if you're looking to work with MIDI during your recording sessions.

While it’s a truly well-built piece of equipment, one of the key selling points of the Audient iD4 MkII is just how simple and easy it is to use. As many guitarists are only recording one track at a time, it doesn’t make sense to buy an interface with loads of inputs they are never going to use. The iD4 MkII is a simple 2-in-2-out USB-C powered interface featuring instrument-level DI for your guitar or bass guitar, as well as a mic preamp with phantom power for using condenser mics.

The iD4 MkII also has a smart scroll wheel that enables you to tweak settings within your software, and unlike most cheaper interfaces, you've got two monitor speaker outputs and dual headphone outputs. The iD4 MkII, for under $200, is one of the very best audio interfaces around. 

By keeping the number of inputs to a minimum, Audient is also able to keep the price down without sacrificing quality. In fact, the mic preamp in this is the same design as those used in Audient’s top-line desks and its all-metal casing makes it feel anything but cheap. As well as the main speaker outputs, it also features dual headphone outputs so two people can monitor the sound at the same time. Ultimately, the iD4 MkII is one of the best value-for-money audio interfaces on the market.

Best value for money

Best guitar audio interfaces: SSL 2+ USB Audio Interface

(Image credit: SSL)

6. Solid State Logic SSL 2+

Bring the sheen of world-famous consoles to your recordings

Specifications

Compatibility: Mac and PC
Connection: USB 2.0 or higher
Input Types: 2 x XLR-¼” combo
MIDI: Yes
Resolution: 24-bit1/92 kHz
Finish: Black

Reasons to buy

+
4K button adds sonic versatility
+
Great monitoring control
+
High-quality resolution

Reasons to avoid

-
Includes 4 RCA outputs, which may not suit everyone
At a Glance

Buy if you want excellent-sounding preamps: Based on the same tech used in their consoles, the SSL preamps here are some of the best we've ever heard.
Avoid if you need connections on the front: All of the connectivity is on the back panel of the SSL2, which could make it tricky to integrate into certain setups.

One of the most renowned companies in the recording industry, Solid State Logic has been a little bit slow off the mark when it comes to producing desktop interfaces. Thankfully, the SSL2+ makes up for lost time. Aiming to be an affordable version of the SSL consoles featured in some of the world’s premier studios, the SSL2+ has a lot to offer. 

While it features two XLR combo inputs, as well as six outputs and a MIDI in/out, there is one main thing that sets the SSL2+ from other interfaces on this list. The 4K button (modeled on the 4000 E channel strip) adds some extra presence and high-end emphasis to your direct sound and can really make you feel like a pro at home. 

It also has great monitoring features, with monitor mix, monitor level, and two independent headphone knobs, giving you a lot more control of your output.

More options...

Best guitar audio interfaces: Universal Audio Volt 176

(Image credit: Universal Audio)

7. Universal Audio Volt 176

UA goes down a new route with the Volt series

Specifications

Compatibility: Mac, PC, iOS
Connection: USB 2.0
Input Types: 1 x combo XLR/Jack instrument cable
Midi: In, Out
Resolution: 24-bit/192 kHz

Reasons to buy

+
Wooden trim looks cool
+
Onboard compressor great for guitarists
+
Combo input a lifesaver  

Reasons to avoid

-
If you want a modern preamp tone 
At a Glance

Buy if you like to get it right at the source: With its built-in 76-style compressor and instant vintage tone button, the Volt is great for those who like to nail their core sound before hitting the record button.
Avoid if you need lots of connectivity: This is a simple 1-input interface so if you're planning on multi-miking or recording instruments simultaneously you'll want to look elsewhere.

Universal Audio’s great reputation has been founded largely on its impressive – but expensive – high-end products. You can imagine our pleasure when they announced the Volt series of interfaces - a budget-friendly, affordable range for those who want great guitar recordings without having to spend too many hundreds of dollars.

One of the Volt 176’s main draws is the integrated compressor - which explains the ‘76’ part of the Volt’s suffix. Based on the Neve 1176, Universal Audio’s emulation has become one of their best-selling plugins, so to have it inside an audio interface in order to sweeten up our signal with some vintage warmth is a blessing. The Volt 176 also has an integrated microphone preamp with a ‘vintage’ mode, so your sound can be personalized to your tastes before it reaches your DAW.

Universal Audio also offers a compressor-less version called the Volt 1 which is even cheaper - but still includes all the software and useful preamp features that come with UA products.

Best guitar audio interfaces: Neumann MT 48

(Image credit: Neumann)

8. Neumann MT 48

The pinnacle in mobile recording interfaces

Specifications

Compatibility: Mac and PC
Connection: USB-C
Input types: 2x mic/instrument + ADAT/SPDIF in
MIDI: No
Resolution: 24-bit/192 kHz
Finish: Gold

Reasons to buy

+
Unparalleled dynamic range
+
DSP processed onboard effects 

Reasons to avoid

-
May be too much for most
-
Not specifically guitar-focused
At a Glance

Buy if you like to get it right at the source: With its built-in 76-style compressor and instant vintage tone button, the Volt is great for those who like to nail their core sound before hitting the record button.
Avoid if you need lots of connectivity: This is a simple 1-input interface so if you're planning on multi-miking or recording instruments simultaneously you'll want to look elsewhere.

Neumann is best known for their microphones, which are pretty much in a class of their own. The introduction of the MT 48 suggests they are trying to do the same in the world of audio interfaces. With out-of-this-world dynamic range (136dB) which is four times the resolution of its nearest rivals, it is the perfect home studio companion. 

Two super low-noise mic/line inputs and the option to expand using ADAT/SPDIF means you could theoretically record a whole band with this small bit of kit. On-board DSP processing can be used for monitoring or can print effects when recording, with built-in EQ, compression and reverb all controllable from the front panel – really handy for making on-the-fly adjustments to your recording tone.

For most guitarists, the MT 48 will be more than you’re ever likely to need, and there are plenty of more guitar-centric options available. However, if capturing absolute audio excellence without compromise is paramount, then look no further. Equally, if your recording rig consists of a beautiful custom shop guitar, with a vintage amp and a classic condenser microphone, the MT 48 could be the final piece of your pro recording puzzle.

Best guitar audio interfaces: IK Multimedia iRig HD X

(Image credit: IK Multimedia)

9. IK Multimedia iRig HD X

The best guitar interface for players on the move

Specifications

Compatibility: iPhone/iPad, Mac and PC
Connection: USB-C
Input types: 1 x instrument
MIDI: No
Resolution: 24-bit/192 kHz
Finish: Black

Reasons to buy

+
Intuitive design
+
Guitar-centric design

Reasons to avoid

-
Limited to one line input
-
Doesn’t work with Android devices
At a Glance

Buy if you want a portable audio interface: This tiny little bit of kit is another guitar-specific interface from IK Multimedia, with its small size making it perfect for the guitarist recording on the go.
Avoid if you need more than one input: Of course due to the small size, you only have one input so it's limited if you want to do more complex recording techniques.

Many audio interfaces are pretty lightweight and portable, but the iRig HD X takes portability to a new level. For guitarists on the road, its tiny footprint, bus power (via the USB port of your device) and ease of use make it a perfect travel companion. Better yet, you don’t even need a laptop to use it, it’s just as happy recording directly into your iPhone or iPad, so you can pack even lighter!

It also comes packaged with plenty of software, including AmpliTube 5 (SE) – the stripped-back version of one of our favorite amp simulators –  which can be used in just about any application, through the iRig HD X’s innovative ‘Loopback+’ function, which is great for live streams.

To add even more guitar-friendly tools, the ‘amp-through output’ also means you can record to your DAW, and go straight out into your amp at the same time if you want. Though this is just about perfect for DI guitar recording, for those who may be looking to record anything other than electric guitar or bass, you may want to look elsewhere, as this lacks the microphone inputs needed.

Best guitar audio interfaces: M-Audio M-Track Solo

(Image credit: M-Audio)

10. M-Audio M-Track Solo

A superb budget-friendly recording option

Specifications

Compatibility: Mac and PC
Connection: USB 2.0 or higher
Input Types: 1 x XLR combo 1 x Instrument
Midi: No
Resolution: 24-bit/96 kHz
Finish: Black

Reasons to buy

+
Great sounding preamp
+
Excellent value for money 

Reasons to avoid

-
3.5mm headphone jack instead of ¼”
-
All plastic build makes it seem less robust 
At a Glance

Buy if you want a simple, low-cost interface: With a single input and super low price, the M-Track solo is perfect for players who want a barebones interface for simple recording duties.
Avoid if you need lots of ins and outs: You only get one input with this interface, so it's no good for those who want to multi-mic their instruments.

M-Audio has seemingly made it their mission to only put out products that offer the best value for money. If that’s the case, they’re going to have a very hard time topping their latest offering, the M-Track Solo.

For under $40, the M-Track Solo gives musicians access to a great-sounding crystal preamp, an XLR-¼” combo input, and a decent software starter pack, making it easily one of the best guitar audio interface options for those new to home recording. And unlike other products in a similar price range, the M-Track Solo boasts a 24-bit depth and 96kHz sample rate so users aren’t missing out on audio quality either.

It’s almost crazy how they’ve managed to make something that sounds as clear and runs as efficiently as this does, so affordable. Being housed in a plastic chassis, it’s likely the savings have come from the build itself. It’s hard to say how much rough handling it will take if you’re looking to take it to a bunch of different locations, but it seems sturdy enough.

As this two-channel interface has both an XLR combo and a ¼” instrument input, it’s also possible to use both line inputs at the same time. However, those looking to capture both the microphone and instrument lines simultaneously will need to look to the slightly more expensive M-Track-Duo. Still, if you just want to record either clear-sounding vocals or high-quality guitar tracks, you won’t find a better deal outside of this.

Best guitar audio interfaces: Buying advice

Arturia MiniFuse 2 audio interface with a music production laptop

(Image credit: Future)

Do you need an audio interface for the guitar?

Not all that long ago, getting hold of an audio interface was probably pretty far down a guitarist’s shopping list. In fairness, they weren’t the cheapest and having a computer with the processing power to make the most out of one was even more expensive, so we can’t blame guitarists for steering clear. Technology has come a long way though, and audio interfaces have come right down in price. As for the uber-powerful computer needed to do any kind of meaningful recording? Most of us have them sitting in our pockets in the form of cell phones – let alone the monster computing power that tends to sit in most people’s homes – which means just about anybody can get recording using an audio interface.

Whilst the idea of recording through an interface can be intimidating, many interfaces come bundled with software packages that make it relatively straightforward to plug in and play, so whether you’re a budding player or virtuoso, we recommend giving it a go. The benefits to being able to record your own guitar are huge; from quickly capturing ideas to creating complex multi-track arrangements, or even just to have a way to practice quietly at home.

What does an audio interface do?

An audio interface converts analog audio signals like those from your guitar or from a microphone into something your computer can understand. This process is called AD/DA conversion, or more simply analog to digital conversion.

Your audio interface takes your input signal – in this instance, the complex ‘real life’ sound of the guitar – then converts it into binary data that your computer can understand. The second section then takes the digital signal and converts it back into analog, so that you’ll then hear sound from your headphones or studio monitors. The wildly varying cost of audio interfaces is often down to the quality of the AD/DA converters – typically, the best converters come at a higher price, which is one major factor in why audio interfaces can vary so drastically in price.

Close up of inputs on the IK Multimedia AXE I/O guitar audio interface

(Image credit: Future)

Can you record guitar with just an audio interface?

Strictly, yes you can… but you may not want to. Whilst stories of Nile Rodgers plugging straight into the back of analog mixing desks and getting delicious spanky clean tones are stuff of legend, if you’re expecting to achieve similar results with the majority of audio interfaces, while you may get close with Universal Audio’s preamp emulation, you’ll probably be disappointed. Plugging straight into an audio interface will produce a perfectly clean, perfectly lifeless sound, and if you’re thinking about driving the input to get some nice overdrive, you’ll definitely be disappointed – digital distortion through clipping is among the worst sounds known to man.

Fortunately, there are a number of excellent amp simulation plugins out there that you can put into action to get your tone feeling a whole lot better. There are a number of great plugins that you can get for free, but some of the absolute best amp simulator plugins come at an additional cost. Check out our list of the best amp simulation software, which, when paired with a good interface, sounds totally mega!

You’re not limited to just recording directly through your interface and using amp simulation though, and the purchase of one or two great guitar microphones opens up the potential to record your amp, acoustic guitars, and even chuck over some vocals. The beauty is that you can build your collection of guitar-recording equipment piece by piece rather than all in one go, though interfaces such as the Focusrite Scarlett 2i2 – the little brother of the listed Scarlett 4i4 – come in ready-made recording bundles featuring headphones and a microphone.

Can an audio interface replace a guitar amp?

When used in conjunction with software, yes it can replace a guitar amp. Many guitarists use these types of rigs when traveling, or if they need to rehearse somewhere quietly. An audio interface is a lightweight bit of kit, and if you already have a laptop then it can make the perfect travel rig or alternatively, you can use it at home with a desktop computer if you have one, making it perfect as a practice set up. 

You will need to make sure that your computer of choice has enough processing power however, otherwise, you will run into issues with latency, whereby the signal you hear out of your speakers is slightly delayed whilst the computer converts the signal. This is absolutely horrible to deal with, so make sure you check you have the right specs before you commit to purchasing.

How good can audio interfaces and amp simulations sound?

A great audio interface twinned with some super amp simulation software really can sound so good that more and more players are choosing to use this kind of set-up for live gigs, though you need immense confidence not only in your interface, but also your computer… It's always a good idea to have a backup amp as well; pedalboard amps are perfect for this. 

The benefits of using a computer and audio interface for live performance are that you can endlessly tweak your tone prior to any shows and plot out your entire set worth of tones, mapped to a click. That’s super slick! It’s not for everybody and the vast majority of guitarists may prefer to stick to an amplifier, but it shows you just how far audio interfaces and guitar simulation software has come.

As for studio recording, some guitarists will always insist that a microphone in front of a tube amp, through an analog mixing desk straight to tape will always be the best sounding recording, but that’s simply not practical nowadays. The fact of the matter is that guitarists can achieve stellar results all in the digital domain, and the best foundation for that is getting hold of one of the best guitar audio interfaces.

What if I don’t have a computer?

More and more individuals now don’t use a laptop or desktop computer; a tablet or cell phone might do everything you need. Not that long ago, that’d mean that you couldn’t record at home; that’s not the case anymore. 

There are several interfaces on the market specifically designed to work with mobile devices rather than (or in addition to) laptops or desktops, for example the IK Multimedia iRig HDX, which is just as happy with an iPad or a Laptop. 

Whilst you may not have quite the level of control and editing capabilities as you would have with a computer, this is a great way to dip your toe into the world of recording, without having to buy too much new gear.

How we choose the best guitar audio interfaces

At Guitar World, we recognize the pivotal role that guitar audio interfaces play in bridging the gap between creativity and technology. With our team of seasoned musicians and recording enthusiasts, we've immersed ourselves in the world of guitar audio interfaces, rigorously testing various models in real-world scenarios to provide you with practical and reliable reviews and recommendations.

Our thoughtfully curated selection of the best guitar audio interfaces embodies exceptional sound quality, versatility, and the connectivity required for modern music production. We meticulously assess factors such as audio fidelity, latency performance, I/O options, build quality, and compatibility to ensure that these interfaces stand out as prime examples of recording excellence.

With Guitar World as your trusted guide, explore our recommended guitar audio interfaces, all meticulously evaluated by fellow musicians and recording experts. Whether you're a studio professional, home producer, or live performer, our expertise ensures that you'll discover the interfaces that elevate your recordings, enable seamless integration of your gear, and empower you to capture your musical vision with precision.

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