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MIDI was created in 1982 by leading manufacturers of electronic musical instruments - Yamaha, Roland, Korg, E-mu, and others. Manufacturers wanted an easy way to make their products compatible with devices from other brands. Unlike regular audio files such as MP3 or WAV, MIDI files do not contain actual audio data and are therefore much smaller. The MIDI interface transmits information about the actions performed on the musical device - for example, pressing a key. This contains information about two parameters: the number of the pressed key and the force of impact on it. Before the advent of standard MIDI files, an arrangement prepared in one sequencer could not be loaded into another due to format incompatibilities. Another plus of MIDI is that polyphony was originally laid in this standard. That is, you could easily use multiple tools.
The AIFF extension is an audio format file developed by Apple Computer in 1988 based on Electronic Arts' IFF format, and is most commonly used in Apple Macintosh computers. Contains CD-quality audio that is stored in an uncompressed lossless format. The content of the file is uncompressed PCM data, a digitized analog audio signal. Like any uncompressed file, AIFF files take up much more disk space than their compressed counterparts: one minute of stereo audio at 44.1 kHz sampling rate and 16 bits takes about 10 MB. The standard file extension is .AIFF or .AIF, for the compressed version the .AIFC extension must be used. AIFFs are widely supported and can store LPCM, they are suitable file formats for storing and archiving the original recording.