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Connecting to audio hardware in Audition

  1. Audition User Guide
  2. Introduction
    1. What's new in Adobe Audition
    2. Audition system requirements
    3. Finding and customizing shortcuts
    4. Applying effects in the Multitrack Editor
    5. Known issues
  3. Workspace and setup
    1. Control surface support
    2. Viewing, zooming, and navigating audio
    3. Customizing workspaces
    4. Connecting to audio hardware in Audition
    5. Customizing and saving application settings
    6. Perform Mic Check (Beta)
  4. Digital audio fundamentals
    1. Understanding sound
    2. Digitizing audio
  5. Importing, recording, and playing
    1. Multichannel audio workflow
    2. Create, open, or import files in Adobe Audition
    3. Importing with the Files panel
    4. Extracting audio from CDs
    5. Supported import formats
    6. Navigate time and playing audio in Adobe Audition
    7. Recording audio
    8. Monitoring recording and playback levels
    9. Remove silences from your audio recordings
  6. Editing audio files
    1. Edit, repair, and improve audio using Essential Sound panel
    2. Session Markers and Clip Marker for Multitrack
    3. Generating text-to-speech
    4. Matching loudness across multiple audio files
    5. Displaying audio in the Waveform Editor
    6. Selecting audio
    7. How to copy, cut, paste, and delete audio in Audition
    8. Visually fading and changing amplitude
    9. Working with markers
    10. Inverting, reversing, and silencing audio
    11. How to automate common tasks in Audition
    12. Analyze phase, frequency, and amplitude with Audition
    13. Frequency Band Splitter
    14. Undo, redo, and history
    15. Converting sample types
    16. Creating podcasts using Audition
  7. Applying effects
    1. Enabling CEP extensions
    2. Effects controls
    3. Applying effects in the Waveform Editor
    4. Applying effects in the Multitrack Editor
    5. Adding third party plugins
    6. Notch Filter effect
    7. Fade and Gain Envelope effects (Waveform Editor only)
    8. Manual Pitch Correction effect (Waveform Editor only)
    9. Graphic Phase Shifter effect
    10. Doppler Shifter effect (Waveform Editor only)
  8. Effects reference
    1. Apply amplitude and compression effects to audio
    2. Delay and echo effects
    3. Diagnostics effects (Waveform Editor only) for Audition
    4. Filter and equalizer effects
    5. Modulation effects
    6. Reduce noise and restore audio
    7. Reverb effects
    8. How to use special effects with Audition
    9. Stereo imagery effects
    10. Time and pitch manipulation effects
    11. Generate tones and noise
  9. Mixing multitrack sessions
    1. Creating remix
    2. Multitrack Editor overview
    3. Basic multitrack controls
    4. Multitrack routing and EQ controls
    5. Arrange and edit multitrack clips with Audition
    6. Looping clips
    7. How to match, fade, and mix clip volume with Audition
    8. Automating mixes with envelopes
    9. Multitrack clip stretching
  10. Video and surround sound
    1. Working with video applications
    2. Importing video and working with video clips
    3. 5.1 surround sound
  11. Keyboard shortcuts
    1. Finding and customizing shortcuts
    2. Default keyboard shortcuts
  12. Saving and exporting
    1. Save and export audio files
    2. Viewing and editing XMP metadata

You can use a wide range of hardware inputs and outputs with Adobe Audition. Sound card inputs let you bring in audio from sources such as microphones, tape decks, and digital effects units. Sound card outputs let you monitor audio through sources such as speakers and headphones.

A. Sound card inputs connect to sources such as microphones and tape decks. B. Sound card outputs connect to speakers and headphones. 

Configure audio inputs and outputs

When you configure inputs and outputs for recording and playback, Adobe Audition can use these kinds of sound card drivers:

  • In Windows, ASIO drivers support professional cards and MME drivers typically support standard cards.

  • In Mac OS, CoreAudio drivers support both professional and standard cards.

ASIO and CoreAudio drivers are preferable because they provide better performance and lower latency. You can also monitor audio as you record it and instantly hear volume, pan, and effects changes during playback.

  1. Choose Edit > Preferences > Audio Hardware (Windows) or Audition > Preferences > Audio Hardware (Mac OS).
  2. From the Device Class menu, choose the driver for the sound card you want to use.
  3. Choose a Default Input and Output from the card.

    In the Multitrack Editor, you can override the defaults for specific tracks. See Assign audio inputs and outputs to tracks.

  4. (MME and CoreAudio) For Clock, choose the input or output to which you want other digital audio hardware to synchronize (ensuring accurate alignment of samples).

  5. For I/O Buffer Size (ASIO and CoreAudio) or Latency (MME), specify the lowest setting possible without audio dropouts. The ideal setting depends on the speed of your system, so some experimentation may be necessary.
  6. Choose a Sample Rate for the audio hardware. (For common rates for different output mediums, see Understanding sample rate.)
  7. (Optional) To optimize the performance of ASIO and CoreAudio cards, click Settings. For more information, consult the documentation for the sound card.

By default, Adobe Audition controls ASIO sound cards while playing or monitoring audio. If you want to access the card in another application, select Release ASIO Driver In Background. (Audition still controls the card while recording to avoid having recordings suddenly stop.)

Default audio device switching (macOS only)

Set System Default as the Default Input in the Audio Hardware preferences window to use the audio device that is current in use by the operating system. This will automatically switch as new devices are plugged in or connected.

Note: System Default is the new default option for Adobe applications and should support expected workflows for users without dedicated audio interfaces.

Audio Hardware Preferences


Some devices may not support symmetrical sample rates such as Apple Airpods.  These devices often have standard sample rates for the output but very limited sample rates for the microphones. Because this would result in a loss of quality for playback, Adobe applications will not automatically switch the input if it's limited in this way and will notify you of the problem. You may override this restriction by manually selecting this input in the Audio Hardware preferences.

Apply machine-specific hardware settings for network users

In network environments, Audition preferences are stored with each user account. For editing, interface, and other preferences, this creates a customized experience for each user. Audio hardware preferences, however, should typically remain consistent on a given machine, ensuring that inputs and outputs on the installed audio interface are available in Audition.

  1. Choose Edit > Preferences > Audio Hardware (Windows) or Audition > Preferences > Audio Hardware (Mac OS).

  2. At the bottom of the Audio Hardware settings, select Use Machine-Specific Device Defaults. (Deselect this option only if users move an assigned audio interface from machine to machine.)


To instead duplicate hardware settings from one machine to others, search for and copy the MachineSpecificSettings.xml file.

Assign file channels to inputs and outputs

  1. Choose Edit > Preferences > Audio Channel Mapping (Windows) or Audition > Preferences > Audio Channel Mapping (Mac OS).

  2. To the far right of items in the Input and Output lists, click the triangles to choose a hardware port for each file channel.


This procedure also sets default outputs for the Mix track in the Multitrack Editor. To override the defaults, see Assign audio inputs and outputs to tracks.


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