KORG DSN-12 – analog synth for Nintendo 3DS

July 13, 2014 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

Background video info (Googlish):

The purchase …
http://www.nintendo.co.jp/3ds/eshop/j …
http://www.detune.co.jp/korg_dsn12_jp …

Nintendo 3DS download software analog synthesizer KORG DSN-12. For those of you “I bought, but if I do …” and “? Can be any play on earth”, series video Sano electromagnetic Inc. DETUNE is a producer director to convey the fun, the first times are.

KORG DSN-12 series for the first time
https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list …

 

ご購入は…
http://www.nintendo.co.jp/3ds/eshop/j…
http://www.detune.co.jp/korg_dsn12_jp…

ニンテンドー3DSダウンロード用アナログシンセサイザーソフトKORG DSN-12。「買ってみたけどどうしたらいいのか・・・」「いったいどんな遊び方が­できるの?」という方のために、プロデューサーディレクターである株式会社DETUN­Eの佐野電磁がその楽しさをお伝えするシリーズ動画、第1回です。

はじめての KORG DSN-12 シリーズ
https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list…

Nintendo Music on Vintage machines

June 17, 2014 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

Shadowgate Ending musical theme on a modified Minimoog Model D with OSC sync, env. re-trigger and VCO3 Reset.

Polyphony was made with a VST called Notelogic

Life Force Stage 1 musical theme on a modified Minimoog Model D with OSC sync, env. re-trigger and VCO3 Reset.

If you have any questions, leave me a message

Double Dragon – Stage 1 – Nintendo Musical Theme – Roland Jupiter 4

Daft Punk Da Funk 8-bit LSDJ Cover

October 30, 2013 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

This is ‘R3D electronics’ cover of Da Funk by Daft Punk. It was made using LSDJ for Game Boy.

Enjoy!

Nintendo audio played by player piano and robotic percussion

October 11, 2013 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

This system allows for Nintendo gameplay audio to be played through an acoustic player piano and robotically controlled percussive instruments. The piano and percussion play live during actual gameplay, mirroring the sounds that would normally be created electronically. All audio, including music and sound effects, is translated in realtime so that it is produced by the instrument most closely resembling the characteristics of the original electronic sound.

Playlist:

0:00 – Mario
0:53 – Mario 2
2:59 – Mario 3
4:06 – Zelda
6:02 – Mario 2 (End Theme)

For those interested in the technical details, both the piano and the percussion use solenoids to drive their player mechanisms. The piano uses Yamaha’s Disklavier system to strike keys, and the percussion uses a custom solution to strike the drum sticks. Both the piano and percussion are each controlled by Raspberry Pis which have custom software to control each instrument. The software is responsible for translating the gameplay audio to instructions which ultimately define which solenoid should be actuated. In full disclosure, there is normally a half-second audio delay that was removed in editing, but it’s still very playable live. The piano is controlled through the Disklavier’s MIDI interface, while the percussion’s solenoids are directly controlled through the Pi’s GPIO interface.

SoundCells introduces the updated bitBUMPER deluxe v3 – The Art Of LoFi!

August 25, 2013 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

GetInline-1

“bitBUMPER deluxe v3“ – the ultimate 4 and 8 bit Pandora Box filled with hundreds of low bit surprises.

This ReFill is your best friend when you´re looking for inspiring new sounds with a character and a bite. To catch this character some amazing sources were sampled: RozzBox One v2, QuadraSID, the old grey Gameboy from 1989 with “Nanoloop 1″ and “Littlesounddj”, the Gameboy Advance SP from 2003 with “Nanoloop 2″ and the Nintendo DS Lite from 2006 with “DS Electroplankton” and “Korg DS-10″.

Version 3 adds new rex loops, 20 new combinator & 25 NNXT patches, as also lots of new samples …

bitBUMPER deluxe v3 Contents:

• 382 combinator patches.

• 185 NNXT patches, 138 rex loops, 650 unique samples.

• 12 demo tracks in Reason format included.

Offering price per unit is 27,90 ,- EUR (normal price is 39,90 ,- EUR)

Get it here >>

Game Boy + VL-Tone + Modular

April 12, 2013 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

A mid-mourning experiment, connecting a Nintendo Game Boy (running Nanoloop) and a Casio VL-Tone to an analogue modular system. Digital+Analogue Joy.

The recording is 100% live, with some basic mastering.

Playing around to get some ideas for the Save Icebreaker Audio Campaign: indiegogo.com/projects/save-icebreaker-audio

Full technical spec:
Recorded and Mastered in Sonar via Audio Kontrol 1
Game Boy bought at Berlin flea market running Nanoloop
Game Boy stereo signal split and routed into Diode Filter+Waveshaper, and a Spring Reverb.
Casio VL-Tone mixed into the VCA, VCF, and external input of the A-111-5 (Dark Energy Module)

Experimental concepts: Wiimote TR-909 Ride Cymbal control

March 31, 2013 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

A wiimote and a candle is used to control the pitch of a TR-909 ride cymbal. This works also with other infra red sources such as a halogen lamp, a pocket lighter or the Wii “sensor bar” (which actually isn´t sensor).

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https://sites.google.com/site/synthaq…

Experimental: Wiimote + Pocket Lighter = Synth Control

March 19, 2013 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

A MIDI synthesizer is controlled by a Wiimote. As infrared source, a pocket lighter is used. It works also with a candle, a halogen lamp or most other IR sources. Up/down controlles the pitch of the oscillator, while left/right controlles the cutoff frequency of the
low-pass filter.
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https://sites.google.com/site/synthaq…

Techno with Nanoloop + synchronized Monotron analog filter

November 1, 2012 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

Both, a cuicuit-bent Korg Monotron and a Nanoloop (Synthesizer and Sequencer on Nintendo Gameboy) are synced by the trigger impulses sent by a Roland TR-626 drum computer.
This allows to filter the raw chiptune sound of Nanoloop by the analog filter of the Monotron. The retrigger of the Monotron LFO is the red wire. The sync mod is done like shown here: http://stevewoodward.posterous.com/lfo-reset-point-on-korg-monotron

Ableton Live + Nintendo Power Glove: Meet Controllerist Yeuda Ben-Atar aka Side Brain

October 24, 2012 · Posted in Uncategorized · Comment 

More info: http://bit.ly/RTFril
Los Angeles-based producer and controllerist Yeuda Ben-Atar (better known as electronic music performer and beatmaker Side Brain) recently stopped by Dubspot NYC to explain and demonstrate how he utilizes a 1980s Nintendo video game system controller with Ableton Live. The Power Glove controller originally released in 1989, was the first peripheral interface controller to reproduce human hand movements on a television or computer screen in real time.

Yeuda grew up playing keyboards and guitars in the 90s, but as an avid gamer he has always searched for ways to incorporate his love of videogames with his music. In this interview, Yeuda talks about his influences and inspirations, controller designs and interface devices, the similarities between video games and digital audio workstations (DAWs), mapping the Power Glove to control Ableton Live, using Max for Live, using the computer as a musical instrument, and developing a unique voice and presentation within the crowded world of modern electronic music!

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