Oxygene 2 – Cover
Composed by: Jean Michel Jarre
Played by: Piotr Nowak, Michał Bach
The gear that was used:
-Korg mini KP KAOSS PAD.
-Behringer Vintage Delay VD400
John Fenn tipped on this video where he´s performing with a Devi Ever and a Kaoss Pad
Sorting out the various possibilities with a Devi Ever Mangerl prototype, an Utter Stutter, a Kaos Pad and various other devices… Nothing fancy, just playing around!”
Electro Harmonix Super Space Drum
Trauma Duo Ambient Noodle
Just patching around and less tweeking on different analog machines…sorry the bad sound- and Videoquality…the computer is only used for recording…
Korg SQ-10, Korg MS-20, Korg Delta, Roland Jupiter 4, Modular Mixer from HealthClub-Music (with white & pink Noise from Korg MS-50), MFB Kraftzwerg, Klerk Teknik DN-50 Springhall, Kaosspad II”
This video offers a first look at Alexander Randon’s Kaossonome MIDI controller – a new DIY electronic music controller inspired by both the Korg Kaoss Pad and the monome.
Here’s what Randon has to say about the new Kaossonome:
The Kaossonome is my first electronic music controller design. It interfaces the musician via a touchscreen, resting on top of a 256 LED matrix, and eight rotary encoders with push?buttons. Enclosed within an aluminum front panel, a dark wooden frame, and a clear Plexiglas back panel, the controller is protected from external forces and is less than an inch thick.
The touchscreen can be controlled with either a finger or a stylus and the knobs turn and toggle with ease. The Kaossonome powers and transmits serial data over USB. The serial data is then intercepted by a modified version of ArduinomeSerial, which transforms the data into MIDI and OSC. The software savvy electronic musician can design intermediate software devices to grab data from the device, route touch-screen presses and rotary encoder changes to musically defined parameters, and then send data back to the device to control the LEDs.
nspired by Korg’s Kaoss Pad and the Monome, the Kaossonome features Kaoss Pad-like sampling programs and is fully Monome 256 compliant. Additional programs include an algorithmic step sequencer, a beat synced sample chopping performance controller, and many more.
Randon is planning to sell Kaossonome kits. If you’re interested, check out his site.
Musician and sound designer Jim Stout talks about some of his favorite tools for sound design, including the Open Labs NeKo and the Korg Kaoss Pad.
…just because the song is so freakin good – it just has to be KORG sounds to do this, enjoy!!
Have a great weekend