Steinberg VST Connect Pro Lets You Record Via The Internet

vst-connect-proSteinberg has released VST Connect Pro, a remote recording solution for Cubase 7 users.

VST Connect Pro allows you to record in real time through the internet and local area networks. It transmits stereo recordings on the fly, but also records up to 16 high-resolution audio tracks in the background.

To establish a peer-to-peer connection the VST Connect Performer download is freely available on the client side.

Steinberg is also introducing Studio Pass, the free iOS app for VST Connect soon to be available through the App Store on iTunes, letting users dial into the recording session with an iPhone or iPad.

Here’s the official intro video:


  • Collaborate with other musicians and producers around the world
  • Peer-to-peer solution with sample accurate sync
  • MIDI support for sending and receiving MIDI data to your recording counterpart
  • Encrypted transfer for secure exchange of important audio material
  • Multi-channel support for remote recording of up to 16 channels
  • Up to 192 kHz audio support with downstream transfer of large-scale uncompressed audio files
  • Cue mix section for optimal recording environment
  • LAN support for connections in your local network
  • VST 3 support for recording VST instruments via peer-to-peer connection
  • Free download client-side application with full remote control of session settings by the session administrator

VST Connect Pro is available now for $199.99.

5 thoughts on “Steinberg VST Connect Pro Lets You Record Via The Internet

  1. Steinberg should warn potential buyers about the internet connection that is needed to make use of this product. It’s a marketing lie by omission not to.

    1. Well duh… who would’ve thought an internet audio recorder would use your internet connection…

      … but there are some people who believes streaming videos on Youtube is not downloading any data so maybe it would be necessary for those people .. 🙂

    2. They should also warn customers that they have a history of creating and then abandoning formats and technology after they’ve removed money from their customer’s wallets.

      1. Just like Apple, Native Instruments, Korg, Akai, .. hmm.. what other company am I forgetting that abandonned formats and technology in the past two years alone?

  2. i can’t imagine that 1 out of 2 times i check a video about recording made by “pros” there is a noise or something like this in the background -_-

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