Mono recording is perfect for vocals and can work on other instruments. Stereo recording works well on acoustic guitar and even on drums. Mono mixing helps you get a track that sounds good everywhere. And the stereo mix shows you the beautiful stereo panorama you've created.
The short answer: it depends. Whether stereo is better than mono or not depends on your situation and perspective. But, if you want to record solo vocal tracks or a solo instrument, the mono is the best option. This is because you get more focused and balanced audio that sounds great on single-track recordings.
Although stereo offers better sound quality than mono, many engineers prefer to record in mono because of its simplicity. For most purposes, stereo is clearly better than mono, even for people without technical knowledge. However, for certain applications, mononucleosis is definitely the way to go. Mono signals are recorded with a single microphone and then printed on an audio track with one channel.
The mono recording is still played on a pair of stereo speakers. The information is the same on both sides and the sound seems to be in front of us. This is because the same signal comes through both speakers simultaneously. When it comes to qualitative audio differences, mono playback tends to sound more blunt and direct.
Sometimes, you really want your nonsense to be dominant and direct, and it would make more sense to put it in mononucleosis. In a stereo playback system, you get “left” and “right” sounds spread over a stereo field in their respective positions. But keep in mind that the playback will take place in dual mono mode, in which the audio signal is simply duplicated and played simultaneously on the left and right channels. In this scenario, you may want to switch to mono audio to bring all audio layers to the foreground, regardless of which audio channel they play on.
This stacked mono sound isn't as impressive as a wider stereo image in terms of width and depth. Since stereo audio offers more immersive listening and is simply more appealing to the ears, most people choose it instead of mono. The stereo is used to create that feeling of “spaciousness” in a recording, so that you feel as if you were in the living room listening to live music. So the moral of my story is that the human voice is usually best recorded in mono, with a stereo environment mixed in whenever you want.
Stereo audio creates the perception of spaciousness and spaciousness, while mono audio sounds “centered” and direct. You don't want to mix exclusively in mono because you want to take advantage of all the advantages that stereo mixing offers. For the beginning home recorder, I would recommend recording in mono and then adding effects to your DAW. That said, if you use monaural or single-earbud headphones, have a hearing impairment in one ear, or perhaps you tend to share your headphones a lot, it's best to use mono audio.