December 15, 2014 Review: JamHub TourBus


Practice a lot, and you’ll get better. Practice more efficiently, and you’ll get better faster. Practice efficiently, rehearse with others, record and reflect on your performance, and you’ll become a musical powerhouse. The JamHub is made with this in mind. Clear monitoring, fostering collaboration, and maximum flexibility are 3 concepts that come to mind after my month with the JamHub.

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November 24, 2014 Review: JamHub Tracker MT—16


THE TRACKER MT16 is a perfect example of shrinking technology. In a device that is smaller than a slice of pizza (in Brooklyn, anyway), JamHub assembles eight TRS audio inputs, an SD card slot, a 1/8-inch headphone jack, a USB port, a JamHub connect port, a backlit LCD, an Ethernet port, a DC power jack, four navigation buttons and six status LEDs. Perhaps more impressive, the Tracker MT16 can record 16 tracks simultaneously at sample rates up to 96 kHz…

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Meet JamHub – because silent is the new loud!


It’s not often you get a ‘perfect fit’ for worship bands — but the JamHub could well run that risk. All the musicians in the band can plug in to one small unit, and then with headphones attached they can all rehearse in ‘silence’. If you’re able to team it with an electric drum kit, which are extremely affordable, then you have the ideal practice tool for worship bands. We asked Stuart Barbour, Worship Pastor at The Point Church in Burgess Hill in West Sussex to review it with his worship team.

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Premier Guitar reviews JamHub TourBus


Unless you practice in a venue-like room with giggable gear, there’s a good chance your rehearsal experience is nothing like playing out with your band. The differences— individual musicians’ volumes, collective volume, the monitor situation, how the room reacts, etc.—amount to a unique situation that affects the way everyone plays. Volume creep wars tend to break out and, let’s admit it, we guitarists often fire the first shot as we turn our amps up to get that killer tone to bloom. Or heck, sometimes we’re just trying to hear ourselves above a drummer who has no concept of dynamics. Essentially, many musicians endure highly inefficient rehearsals because they simply can’t hear their bandmates or themselves. By Joe Coffey

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