Select a free gift when you buy this product.
Available to Order
The Mackie Onyx Blackjack Premium 2x2 USB Recording Interface offers industry-leading recording quality in a compact and ergonomic desktop design perfect for home studios.
With two boutique-quality Onyx preamps and premium 24-bit AD/DA conversion, Mackie Onyx Blackjack delivers unmatched fidelity, headroom and transparency for your recordings.
True analog hardware monitoring of inputs provides hassle-free zero latency tracking, in either mono or stereo. Other professional features include phantom power, built-in DIs and separate level control for monitors and headphones. Portable by design, it’s bus-powered and Mackie tough.
Compatible with Mac and PC, and ready for most major DAWs out-of-box, Blackjack offers the utmost in sonic quality and simplicity.
- Two boutique-quality Onyx mic preamps with class-leading fidelity and dynamic range
- High-headroom design with ultra-low noise and distortion
- Professional 24-bit recording/playback via 2x2 USB
- High-end Cirrus Logic AD/DA converters with 114dB dynamic range (A-weighted)
- True analog hardware monitoring of inputs, in mono or stereo, for easy zero-latency recording
- Compatible with most major DAWs, includeing Logic, SONAR, Cubase, Ableton Live, Final Cut Pro and more
- Built-in DI on each input for direct connection of guitars, basses, etc.
- 48V phantom power for use with studio-quality condenser microphones
- USB bus-powered, eliminating need for separate power cable
- Separate studio monitor and headphone outs with independent level control
- Sleek, ergonomic Built-Like-A-Tank desktop design
A single-player video game is a video game where input from only one player is expected throughout the course of the gaming session. "Single-player game" usually implies a game that can only be played by one person, while "single-player mode" usually refers to a game mode for a single player, whereas several players may play in a different...
How can I force Mac OS X to treat my Mackie Onyx Blackjack as a mono input device?
This is the problem. QuickTime doesn't offer the ability to change the recording type or to pan inputs to a particular track in the recording when you're making it. It records stereo. And it captures one input left, the other input right. I just tried it out with my Duet and, no matter where I set the pan on the mic input in the Maestro mix console, QuickTime captured that signal input on the left channel only.