Create and record all of your music with this complete home studio bundle.
At the core of the Complete Desktop Recording Studio is all the hardware and software needed to write and record your music from start to finish. Microphone, Headphones, Audio I/O, Control Surface, and a complete Mac Mini system, all driven by Pro Tools MP. Make your songwriting experience happen with over 8 GB of additional loops, several virtual instruments, and additional music creation software and effects provided by Antares, Steinberg, Native Instruments, Lexicon, Presonus, Steven Slate, and many more.
Polish Your Songs
Once your songs have been recorded and mixed with Pro Tools MP, export them to Steinberg WaveLab Elements to master your songs to sonic perfection. With WaveLab’s powerful editing tools and additional plug-ins provided by Focusrite, BBE, Metric Halo, and IK Multimedia, your songs will sound their best in no time.
Upload Your Songs to iTunes
After you’ve mastered your songs, export them directly to iTunes and be your own record label with Tunecore. Upload your songs and album artwork to the iTunes online store. It’s like having your own Record Deal!
- Apple Mac Mini 2.3GHz dual-core Intel Core i5, 2GB Memory, 500GB HDD
- Avid MobilePre 2x2 audio interface and Pro Tools MP recording software
- ASUS 20-inch LCD computer monitor
- KORG nanoKONTROL2 slim-line USB control surface, in white
- Tascam TM78 vocal/instrument condenser microphone
- A pair of Tascam HPVT1 headphones
African-American Pioneers in Anthropology
by Ira E. Harrison and Faye V. Harrison
University of Chicago Press (1999)
ISBN 0252067363 9780252067365
- Afrocentric education is education designed to empower African people. A central premise behind it is that many Africans have been subjugated by limiting their awareness of themselves and indoctrinating them with ideas that work against them. To control a people's culture is to control their tools of self-determination in relationship to others. Like educational leaders of other cultures, proponents assert that what educates one group of people does not necessarily educate and empower another group—so they assert educational priorities distinctly for the Africans in a given context.