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With the MIDI Monitor plugin you’ll be bale to view all the MIDI events as they occur. Because some hosts treat instrument- and effect-plugIns differently (and do not allow plugging one kind of plugin into a slot of a different kind), there is an ‘instrument’ and an ‘effect’ version of the plugin to make it pluggable everywhere.
The MIDI-events are passed through unchanged, the same holds for any incoming audio signal.







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– The MIDI Monitor works in two different ways:
– the ‘effect’ version has two’monitor’ and’send’ buttons.
– the ‘instrument’ version only has a’send’ button.
Both versions have all the same features:
– any incoming MIDI message will be heard.
– the plugin will announce the message with a beep every three seconds.
– you can decide whether an incoming signal should be sent to any other instrument slot or sent directly to the speakers.
– you can mute or do other things with the incoming MIDI messages.

If you don’t want MIDI events to be handled, you can manually choose one or more channels.
One problem that hasn’t been solved yet:
– MIDI messages of the ‘transport’ type or any unhandled message (e.g. a channel…) are passed to the destination.
If you aren’t informed about incoming transport-events then you might end up playing even without any instruments loaded.

The music that you hear when using the MIDI Monitor is a copy of the incoming MIDI messages. All the audio stuff that you hear will be heard with the same delay as the MIDI messages. Even if you mute the’monitor’ by pressing the’send’ button, the’monitor’ will output the audio at the same time.

The MIDI Monitor sends a lot of MIDI messages during playback (e.g. all the controller, velocity and pitch messages of the recorded tracks and instrument signals). If you use a plug-In with a laggy rendering engine, you should disable this feature.

MIDI Monitor Controls:
– Music Slider: Holded to play the selected track (note: when no track is selected, you’ll hear the instrument tracks).
– Volume Slider: Holded to adjust the volume of the selected track (note: when no track is selected, you’ll hear the instrument tracks).
– Send: Has to be held for MIDI events to be heard and for the send button to be displayed.
– Send Button: When held, one or more instruments can be selected. When not held, the send button turns blue.
– Monitor Mode: When selected, the MIDI Monitor will display the name of the selected instrument (when the name is visible). When not selected, the monitor will be in ‘instrument’ mode.
– Show Instruments: When selected, the MIDI Monitor will display the name of all the instruments available to the plugin.
– Show

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It displays all the MIDI events for the plugged-in instruments (new version: also for plugins). For each incoming note or control event one track shows up. Each track is split up in its major components.
The plugins:
There’s also a MIDI-Monitor-plugin: Simply put, this plugins sends MIDI signals through to the audio system.
It is often used for sending instrument-notes to recording software or streaming services.
But it can also be used for sending control-messages such as channel-change, stop and start, and joystick/drag messages,…
The following is a short list of things that are possible with the plugin:

Summing up the information of all tracks (instruments) and sending it to the audio system. The velocity of the notes (if implemented) makes a big difference.
Activating and deactivating effects from plugins, routing effects through your audio setup and managing the routing order. The delay of the MIDI events is taken into account to make sure that you’ll get a delay that is equal to the delay of the plugins. This is sometimes not the case.
Listening to all incoming MIDI events of all plugged-in instruments (synth-plugin) in parallel.
Listening to all incoming MIDI events of all plugged-in instruments (plugin) in parallel.
You can also listen to the MIDI events of multiple instances of a plugin. You’ll end up with n tracks, one for each instance.

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Thanks to the MIDI Monitor plugin you’ll also be able to send MIDI signals to the audio system.
Sometimes this is used for controlling effects or sending new MIDI events from programs to plugins.
If you set the ‘Number’ to ‘0’ it will send MIDI events for all instruments. If you set ‘Number’ to ‘1’ it will send MIDI events for ‘All Plugins’.
And if you set ‘Number’ to ‘2’ it will route MIDI signals between the instruments and the plugins, but not to the audio system.
For example:
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As the name already indicates MIDI Monitor is a plugin that brings in all MIDI events that occur in your work area. With this plugin you are able to track or capture the normal MIDI playBack events that any other MIDI plugin would give.
This plugin is able to track and control MIDI Events in software or hardware synthesizers, sequencers or any other MIDI system. Also this plugin can detect or track basic MIDI Events, like received midiClock messages or midiNotes.
You will find these MIDI Events between one track and one or more channels in your tracklist, but these events are not attached to a specific midiTrack. In fact they are not attached to a midiProducer at all, but to the midiSystem you are working in.
You can find them in a specific channel (e.g. the channel that is being played right now), in the next channel, and so on. The simple midiEvents are rendered as midiEvents, which can be controlled with the regular midiEvents Control plugin.
This is an important feature because in the following effects the use of MIDI Events might be a great time saver.
– MIDI CC-messages are send (e.g. for controlling volume, panning or any other effect).
– MIDI Channel-messages are send to the effect plugIn (with the CC-messages).
– MIDI CC-messages are received (e.g. for sending instrument-presets).
– MIDI Channel-messages are received (e.g. for triggering the music).
– And there are a lot of more features….
For example:
– You can control all CC-messages with one mouse-click, and do not have to turn them on one by one.
– You don’t have to turn the CC-messages on and off, when jumping to a different channel. Just enter one or the MIDI-Event you are interested in, and stay in this channel.
– You can change the channel via mouse click, if the CC-messages do not fit into a single channel.
– You can use the mouse wheel to scroll through all channels of a tracklist.
Important notes on MIDI Event controls:
MIDI Monitor supports “Any” controllers (the left mouse button). With MIDI Event controls you can control everything. From any possible controller you are able to control MIDI events, with the MIDI events the

What’s New In?

Basic Description

Basic MIDI Monitor














// in a Plugin or Master-Channel

instrument = F1


// or

// in an Audio Event

// if in Loop (default): one times F1
// if not in loop: end_track

// to stop looping, at beep use


// (pitch-bend) – F1


// (volume-panning) – F1


MIDI Monitor plugin for Ableton Live and, for older versions of Live, Garage Band, Logic Express, Logic, Expressions, Sonar X1 and Studio One.
You’ll be able to display all incoming MIDI events as they occur, and you can be notified when a specific synth-sound is heard, if you set up a filter for it.

This plugin works by listening to all incoming MIDI events, recording them and then displaying them in a small window to the left side of your track. You can filter incoming MIDI events to display specific events or controls events, and you can filter outgoing MIDI events, so they can be routed into your instruments or effects in realtime.
Note: for outcoming events to be displayed and to actually be useful, you need to have a synth-sound in the track.

MIDI Monitor also works for outcoming and incoming MIDI events between multiple tracks: you can display the incoming MIDI events between any two of them and route them to your instruments.

If you like the plugin, you’ll love the ‘MIDI Monitor Observer’ plug-in (see the image above).

MIDI Monitor requires the following software:

In case you use other DAWs, other MIDI software and other synthesizers, MIDI Monitor will work fine. It listens in its own thread so it should not interrupt your other work.

Compatible Software:


Live 9

Live 8

Live 7

Live 6

Live 5

Live 4

Live 3

Live 2

Live 1

Live Suite

System Requirements For MIDI Monitor:

Resolution: 1280×720
DirectX: Version 11
Standalone Options:
Display: Mouse
Control: Keyboard
Keyboard Options:
Key: Left Mouse
Left Trigger: Mouse Scroll
Left Trigger: Mouse Wheel
Left Trigger: Mouse 3D
Left Trigger: Mouse Grip
Left Trigger: Mouse Horizontal
Left Trigger: Mouse Vertical
Left Trigger: Mouse Absolute
Left Trigger: Mouse Move
Left Trigger: Mouse Position


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