In a continued quest to add as many patchbay templates as humanly possible, we are very thrilled to announce that a template for the Behringer PX3000 patchbay is now available on PatchCAD!
The Behringer PX3000 is the second most requested template and its addition would not be possible without the support of two PatchCAD community members – Nigel P. and Bryan N. Big big thanks to both of you! Most of the requests came from users in the UK and the USA where the PX3000 seems to be very popular.
One of the most important features of PatchCAD is the ability to create a custom template from scratch quickly and easily, and then share it with the rest of the community by pressing the Share Template button.
The submitted templates are reviewed, confirmed and added to the pool of templates. Every single update is FREE and pushed automatically to every user when PatchCAD is launched.
Click here for a full list of available templates
The Behringer PX3000 is very cost effective and offers convenient normalling configuration using little switches on the top plate of the chassis. For more information including specs and manual, click here.
Has anyone got any clever ideas on actually attaching the printed template to the patchbay?
On another blog post, I mentioned the Kodak Magnetic Inkjet paper which is a normal paper that you can print on but it’s got a magnetic coating on one side so after cutting out the label, you can just stick it on the front panel of the patchbay without any adhesive.
Thats a great fix with the magnetic paper. Do you need to cut out the holes for all the TRS ins and outs?
Thank you Erik,
You wouldn’t need to cut out holes for the sockets on the Behringer patchbay specifically, but on the Samson S-Patch Plus, the sockets unfortunately overlap with the designation strip so you might chose to cut out little “half-moon” shaped holes for the sockets. It’s quite time consuming though so I would recommend attaching the label on the inside of the patchbay instead – below the top row of sockets and above the bottom row of sockets. There’s just enough room there to attach a label without having to cut anything extra out.