Established in Canada in 1992 and owned by President and CEO Peter Janis, Radial Engineering is a global leader in audio interfaces, DI boxes and reamping technology for the professional live audio and studio recording markets. Radial products are also regularly chosen by audio/video integrators for use in non-music applications but where pristine audio is required.
Radial products are trusted by some of the biggest musicians, producers and engineers in the industry, such as Adele, Architects, Beyoncé, Bruce Springsteen, Fleetwood Mac, Guns N' Roses, Haim, Nine Inch Nails, Radiohead, Sonic Youth and many, many more...
All the products are reliable, tough-as-nails, and proudly Canadian-made!
Radial Engineering are famed for their bulletproof DIs.
Direct boxes provide an interface that connects instruments and playback devices to pro audio devices such as PA systems, mixing consoles, or recording interfaces.
They typically accept unbalanced high impedance signals and convert them to balanced, low impedance outputs that can be run for long distances without signal degradation
High Performance Interfaces
Radial's range of Interfaces are offered passive or active with input connectors that make it easy to interface with all types of unbalanced audio sources such as computers, iPods, and CD players. They are designed for professional field use, allowing signal to be transferred from one device to the other without introducing noise, distortion or artefact of any kind.
When connecting between multiple devices, interface boxes help optimize signal transfer and eliminate issues by altering signal levels and providing the correct connector types.
Reamp® devices convert a balanced line-level signal to a high impedance instrument-level output, allowing you to take any previously recorded track and play it back through various guitar pedals or amplifiers to explore new tonal possibilities.
Reamping is a studio recording technique that involves taking a recorded audio track (usually guitar or bass) and playing it back through a guitar amplifier, then capturing the results by recording the output of the amp to a new track.