Photo shows MIDI Station Sequencer running
on @Macarlo' s Warp 4.0
MIDI Station Sequencer Updated
Christopher D. Hodges just updates MIDI Station Sequencer and the file (mseqv11.zip,
1,59Mb) was uploaded on Hobbes and is available
MIDI Station Sequencer is shareware and registration costs $30 US / 54 DM / 20 GBP
MIDI Station Sequencer is a 16 channel, multi-track sequencer
that uses the RTMIDI (Real-Time MIDI subsystem) to communicate with a MIDI keyboard.
It is designed to run on an OS/2 Warp version 4 system and will allow you the musician
to, among other things, record, playback, edit, loop and quantize your sequences
on a track-by-track basis. By using the high-resolution timer (available in Warp
4) in concert with RTMIDI to playback and record MIDI Station Sequencer provides
a high level of timing accuracy unattainable in prior versions of the operating
Some of the other features of MIDI Station Sequencer include:
Default of 24 tracks with the ability to add tracks as needed
MIDI Track Mixer with volume and 16 channel panning controls
Metronome with settings to use for playback and/or recording countoff
Track looping on a track-by-track basis
Endless loop option for continuous playback
Meter Map - For Time Signatures
Channel, Program, and bank selection on a per-track basis
Volume setting for each track
MIDI Delay Module with full settings control
Ability to transpose sequences on a track-by-track basis
Track editing capabilities
Quantizing capability on a track-by-track basis
Comments window for free-form text per sequence
Sequence and track data information window
Full online and fly over help
Full color control for the track window
Ability to read and write Standard MIDI files Types 0 and 1
Ability to rechannel tracks
MIDI Station Sequencer requires OS/2 Warp 4 with the RTMIDI subsystem installed
(installed by default) along with the high resolution timer (also installed by default).
The minimum screen size is at least 800x600 and the minimum color depth is 256.
Also an OS/2 compliant sound card should be present in your system and should have
an MPU-401 interface. Most sound cards do have the MPU-401 interface. There are
no minimum memory requirements other than what OS/2 requires to run comfortably.
You will also need the proper interface to connect your sound card to your synthesizer.
Many cards have a joystick port that can be used as a MIDI interface with the proper
adapter. Also you will need to have your system DART capable for the metronome click.
Christopher D. Hodges
@Macarlo's Shareware & Web
Java Lobby Member
Java Site Accredited