Midi Shift

Double your MIDI controller with the touch of a button.

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By simply assigning one key as a shift button, all messages get routed to either virtual MIDI port 1 or 2. This allows you to map more controls or even to control two applications with one device.

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Features

  • Routes your MIDI to two virtual devices
  • Allows the use of one controller for multiple applications
  • Stores the status
  • High Performance and super low latenency
  • Windows & macOS
  • Works with all or a selected group of buttons.
  • Launch on startup
  • Shift can toggle of flash.
  • Free demo available for download.
Midi Shift

Watch the tutorial

Download

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Please select your operating system:


BUY for macOS     BUY for Windows


We offer a fully functional trial version
that allows you to test the apps full features
with a 20 minutes time limit.


try for macOS     try for Windows



Cyberduck on Mac App Store
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About Haute Technique

As creators of the world leading TimeCode Sync and as the founders of Juicebar for Resolume, Haute Technique has years of experience in creating new innovating experiences for the dance and entertainment industry.

Feel free to contact us at info@hautetechnique.com

About MIDI

MIDI (an acronym for Musical Instrument Digital Interface) is a technical standard that describes a communications protocol, digital interface, and electrical connectors that connect a wide variety of electronic musical instruments, computers, and related audio devices for playing, editing and recording music. The specification originates in a paper published by Dave Smith and Chet Wood then of Sequential Circuits at the October 1981 Audio Engineering Society conference in New York City then titled Universal Synthesizer Interface.

A single MIDI link through a MIDI cable can carry up to sixteen channels of information, each of which can be routed to a separate device or instrument. This could be sixteen different digital instruments, for example. MIDI carries event messages; data that specify the instructions for music, including a note's notation, pitch, velocity (which is heard typically as loudness or softness of volume); vibrato; panning to the right or left of stereo; and clock signals (which set tempo). When a musician plays a MIDI instrument, all of the key presses, button presses, knob turns and slider changes are converted into MIDI data. One common MIDI application is to play a MIDI keyboard or other controller and use it to trigger a digital sound module (which contains synthesized musical sounds) to generate sounds, which the audience hears produced by a keyboard amplifier. MIDI data can be transferred via MIDI or USB cable, or recorded to a sequencer or digital audio workstation to be edited or played back..

More info on MIDI can be found on Wikipedia - MIDI