Apart from the stupid synthetic voice in the beginning of this video, the demo is pretty cool
In this demo, you will see that while playing an arpeggiator in FL studio, the parameters of the Xpander can be changed on the expander itself, with the keyboard controller, or directly on the touch screen. Whatever the input mode is, everything is synchronized.
Xplorer is more that an simple editor, it can acts as a real time controller too.
Enjoy the demo !
More info, technical specification, buy link: http://xplorer-editor.com
Arturia MiniBrute Arpeggiator as CV/Gate controller for two Doepfer A-110 VCOs; the VCOs goes in a dual Pittsburg VCA under MFB Envelope control; then in a Tiptop Delay AND back into MiniBrute Ext Audio Input. The Steiner Filter works in Notch mode, with a slow LFO modulation.
“Demo of Arpeggionome, an amazing app for generating arpeggios. Lots of customisation. Lack of midi the only downside, which I hope the developers will be including in a future release.”
Tek’it Audio has announced the release of Arp-EG Classic, a MIDI arpeggiator plug-in. Using Arp-EG classic all the VST instruments you like and even your hardware synths (using your DAW MIDI out) can now play arpeggio sequence.
Use the six playback modes and the four octave range, speed up or slow down your arpeggio sync on the beat of your DAW. Control the groove using the shuffle and gate function, control the expression with the transpose function, give to each note his one velocity, play polyphonic chord or notes sequence. Assign all the parameters to your MIDI controller easily and randomly generate your arp with a single click.
A demo version of “Arp-EG classic” is available to download. The full version is available to purchase as a VST plug-in for Windows for €12 / $16.
More info – http://bit.ly/Ark8bk
In this video tutorial, Dubspot Electronic Music Production and Sound Design instructor Evan Sutton demonstrates arpeggiation and morphing function of Native Instruments’ FM8, and uses them to build TB-303 style acid/techno bassline.
We’ll start with a classic FM pair, which consists of two oscillators, each loaded with sine waves. Once a usable tone has been created, movement is introduced by adjusting the modulator’s amplitude envelope. The arpeggiator in FM8 is designed to take incoming notes and build a new sequence according to the settings in the Pattern Editor. It blurs the line between step sequencer and arpeggiator, as it has a step matrix, with many flexible features. The last step is to create some variations on the sound. FM8’s morphing capabilities allow for four different patches to be transitioned between (morphed). Remember that not all parameters in FM8 can be morphed. All FM8 library patches have four morph variations built in. Once the sound is complete, it’s time to jam. We’ll add MIDI control for the morph box in the host DAW, and fire away. – Dubspot Instructor Evan Sutton
“I’m starting a new series of “Quick Tips” videos – short tutorials in which I’ll describe several techniques (new and old) used in the synthesizer world. This is the first video, the “1980s Limahl-style” synth arpeggio.”
How to obtain the classic “aggressive” 303 acid rave popular in the early 1990s.
Roland TB-303 bassline
BYOC E.S.V. fuzz (germanium version)
Boss DD-3 digital delay
Roland TR-909 drum machine
“In this video I demonstrate how to patch the keyboard to VCO1.
I then play each arpeggiator pattern in sequence.
NOTE: The software still requires a fair amount of work to reduce the noise and buzzing from the waveform synthesis.”
Vintage synth demo by RetroSound
Roland Alpha Juno 2 Analog Synthesizer (1986)
Oberheim Cyclone Arpeggiator
more info: http://www.retrosound.de/
More info on the Juno 2:
This is an upgraded version of the Alpha Juno 1. It adds an extended 61 note keyboard with velocity and aftertouch and an external memory cartridge slot. Other than that it has the same great sound and features as the Juno 1. Sliders and buttons were replaced by membrane buttons and the Alpha Dial which is used to edit and browse through the extensive selection of parameters: DCO digitally controlled oscillators, LFO, bend, ENV, pulse, waveforms, noise, PW/PWM, high pass filter, VCF filter with freq/env/res/lfo/kybd, VCA envelope, chorus, and more.
Adequate in the studio or on the stage, the Juno 2 has 64 presets and 64 user memory patches, a nice LCD display, an LFO capable of a very slow rate for some cool sweeping effects, and a great bass sound (especially nice for acid basslines) and noise effects! It also has chord memory which is perfect for rave & techno, portamento and keyboard transposing. The PG-300 Synthesizer Programmer gives you traditional slider control of each parameter for much easier and faster editing.
And here are the details:
you can get some really great arpeggios on the kpro by simply using an odd time signature over a straight beat. Here I use a normal breakbeat, then use a side chained synth chord, but with the .75 arp speed. i use the same arp with the original breakbeat to add a really great pocket to the beat that nicely coincides with the synth chords, since they are using the same arp. lots more videos on my channel.
“Its not finished yet… but this yellow box is a MIDI arpeggiator. Its powered by an Atmega328 with Arduino bootloader and it also contains a PIC16F688 to receive MIDI synch on a second MIDI in port.
I wanted a standalone arp to go with some synth modules I’ve been building, and I was inspired by Reason’s RPG8 – although it does not look much like it.(does that make it a hardware emulation of a software emulation of hardware…?)
The minimal control surface (just LEDs and switches) actually works pretty well. Still need to implement a few more features like note insert, proper gate length control and to debug the weird things it does every now and then. When its all finished I’ll post some more clips and I intend to stick the source and schematics online too.”