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 91 
 on: Yesterday at 04:30:37 pm 
Started by Debbie Dunkley - Last post by James Paul
So I as well have been hit with a G.A.S. attack, having acquired a pair of SRX835p today, with another pair likely to follow in the not to distant future. And NAMM still to come. ARGHH !

 

 92 
 on: Yesterday at 04:25:34 pm 
Started by Chris Sieggen - Last post by Mike Caldwell
This is very helpful and I understand much better now, thank you. I'm still not there yet, but I'll keep trying.

You do need to get into the router set up menu to make the sure the DHCP range does not include the IP address you set the mixer to.
It would not hurt to while your in there to close the DHCP range down to just a hand full of address.

If you make a mistake while in the router just do a hard reset and start over, most likely there is a small recessed button to hold in while powering up the router that will take it back to the out of box set up.

 93 
 on: Yesterday at 04:25:12 pm 
Started by Chris Sieggen - Last post by Chris Sieggen
This is very helpful and I understand a little better now, thank you. Your explanation makes sense. I'm still not there yet, but I'll keep trying. :-)

I am wondering if the new Firmware (v 3.08) on the X32 rack is where I am getting lost. I cannot seem to find the way to get the X32 network tab into a Static IP address set mode where I can pick what I want and then save it. It seems its default mode is DHCP only and if I go in and set new IP addresses/Subnet mask/etc. it doesn't save any of my work and just re-assigns a new IP address when I turn off and cycle down. Most YouTube tutorials and the manual either show the X32 console as an example or older X32's where it doesn't give DHCP capabilities. This new X32 RACK with updated firmware, I just don't see Static IP set up anywhere...

At this point, just re-entering the IP address on the iPad has become the easiest way to do this.

Believe me, I have searched virtually all of the youtube tutorials (and online manual links) and every one I've watched or referred to doesn't quite have the step by step set up I am looking for.

X32 RACK
Linksys e900 wifi router
iPad Air2 running X32 remote app.

That's it. We haven't yet gone down the PC control route (although I did hook up my PC at one point to try and configure the X32 Rack and the Linksys router for static IP addresses) nor will we at this point. The idea of this system was to have a lightweight, easy to tuck away/get out of sight rack and then inconspicuously mix from an iPad while sitting in a pew in the back.

The other wrinkle is everything (Linksys WIFI router included) is self contained in a 6 space rack and has a master power switch so everything gets powered down when we tear down and pack up. When we power up the rack after set up, the X32 (and I am assuming the LinkSys router) re-establishes a new IP setup. Personally, I have no problems going into the X32 setup menu, finding the newly assigned IP address (via DHCP mode) and entering it into the iPad, but for volunteers who need the iPad to run the mixer (due to our mobile church's set up, we can't do a FOH desk set up) it would be nice to not have to train them to enter in an IP address to get the iPad working. It would be great to have Static IP addresses on the X32 RACK, the LinkSys e900 router and then, "boom" hit the X32 app on the iPad and you're in. For weeks that I am out of town, I'd love to be able to avoid that phone call from a volunteer who can't get the iPad to work.

 94 
 on: Yesterday at 04:25:07 pm 
Started by Robert Lofgren - Last post by Mac Kerr
I just took my Lexar 256GB card from my 4K camcorder

Please go to your profile and change the "Name" field to your real first and last name as required by the posting rules displayed in the header at the top of the section, and in the Site Rules and Suggestions in the Forum Announcements section, and on the registration page when you registered.

Mac

 95 
 on: Yesterday at 04:15:41 pm 
Started by Russ Madeira - Last post by Russ Madeira
This is the rack kit for Sennheiser G2 receiver/transmitter units. Contact me at:

Russ Madeira
themadeiras@wildblue.net

 96 
 on: Yesterday at 04:12:04 pm 
Started by John Roberts {JR} - Last post by Lyle Williams
Kill power to the whole house.  Don't assume that you fully understand old and uninspectable wiring.

 97 
 on: Yesterday at 04:11:11 pm 
Started by Debbie Dunkley - Last post by Chuck Simon
Debbie have you ever pushed the SRX812p to clipping? I have but I play very loud towards the end of the night, if the audience is into it.
I just can’t see the 835s be a drastic difference on the extra 2dB.
Also, I use a crank pole and lift the SRXs high enough (8 feet or more) so that the audience really close to the stage does not get blown at over 128 dB. You can’t do the same things with the SXR835p.
It looks like a sideways expensive move, with extra weight that you never want.

EDIT: Also the SRX812p are not missing any Mids at all, and the 12” versus 15” is not worth it unless you don’t use Subs. Just extra weight.
A friendly hi to your husband.

 Believe me, there is a huge difference in output between the 835 and the 812!  As I said, I have both and the 2 dB difference you quote is meaningless in actual use.

 98 
 on: Yesterday at 03:30:54 pm 
Started by John Roberts {JR} - Last post by John Roberts {JR}
Well my friendly electrician still hasn't returned my recent calls.  >:( I have the new wall oven sitting on my kitchen floor and can wire it in myself, if it comes to that.

A new curiosity, I went to cut the breaker for the wall oven and it turns out to be the same breaker as my fuse box and all interior outlets. I hoped I could cut power to just the oven and remove the old one at my leisure, without powering down my entire house.  :o  I may have to do this in stages.  :(

Looks like a separate breaker for hot water heater, and dryer gets its own feed, leaving 4 breakers for everything else. Five in wall resistance heaters, and a 240V outlet for my in wall air conditioner so clearly several drops are doubled up on the breakers.

I got the door off the old oven so can probably wrestle it out by myself.... that door was pretty heavy... I expect the new one will be similar weight(?). New oven was 110# shipping weight. Time to RTFM.  8)

JR

PS: I've noted this before but there is a significant difference in sensitivity for my (very cheap) NCVT between picking up 120V drops and 240V  drops. I suspect some kind of first order cancellation of 240V from the two 120V legs swinging in opposite directions.

 99 
 on: Yesterday at 03:23:15 pm 
Started by Chris Sieggen - Last post by Chris Sieggen
It sounds like your router is not the problem... it's the X32.  DHCP setting to be more exact.

In short, having the X32 set to use DHCP assignment will give you a new IP almost every time you turn it on. Using a static IP is the only way to keep it the same... which I think you've figured out.

Heres a way to think about it... it's not a perfect analogy, but I think it will help you understand.


Think of a network as the US Mailing system.  In order to send a letter to someone you must have 2 pieces of information - Their street address and their zip code.

Post Office = Router IP

Their street address = X32 IP

Their zip code = Subnet Mask

You can't have two identical IP addresses on the same Subnet - Just like you can't have two identical addresses in the same zip code.  123 W Apple Street probably exists in hundreds of location around the world, but not any two of them are in the same zipcode. This would create real problems with the mailing system.

So... how do we use this knowledge to create a network???

First we need to know what the Subnet is of your router.  Chances are its 255.255.255.0 or 255.255.0.0 or 255.0.0.0   What does this mean? Well there's a lot of theory to be learned and if you want to Google it you can, but for the sake of this conversation you don't need to know.  Basically all you need to know is that every time you see "255" this means that bracket of the IP on every device on your network need to match and the remaining brackets numbers have to be different. 

So let's say your routers IP is 192.168.1.1 and the subnet is 255.255.255.0 - This would mean that the IP of your console needs to read 192.168.1.something. If the routers IP is 111.222.1.1 and the subnet is 255.255.0.0 - This would mean the IP of your console needs to read 111.222.something.something - Make sense?

With no words it looks like this -

IF
Router Subnet = 255.255.255.0
Router IP = 192.168.1.1

THEN
X32 Subnet = 255.255.255.0
X32 IP = 192.168.1.something

So the subnet must match and the IP must be different


I hope this was a clear enough explanation to at least help you grasp the "why" in what you're doing. Let me know if I can help further

This is very helpful and I understand much better now, thank you. I'm still not there yet, but I'll keep trying.

 100 
 on: Yesterday at 03:17:20 pm 
Started by Robert Lofgren - Last post by Will "GLiDE" Mims
A single session can only be max 24hrs. I have never tried to record something past that limit so I have to admit not knowing what happens if you leave it running for more than 24hrs.

Please tell me what happens if you ever try this...

I won't know the answer to this one until I get my other SDXC cards I ordered since a single 256GB is only good
for a little over 23h recording time in 16 track mode.  hehehe.   8)

It was still going at lunch today and had clocked over 11h recording time in 16 track mode.

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