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This is the power of modularity with the immediacy of a self contained instrument. Detailing the underlying philosophies and design goals that culminated in the realization of the Sub 37 Bob Moog Tribute Edition paraphonic analog synthesizer, this video explores the vast modulation possibilities and sequencing options available via the front panel.
This video contains complex harmonic content that may be difficult for your computer speakers or phone to reproduce.
We recommend using a high quality set of headphones for the proper listening experience.
“A bit of experimentation with the CZ101 using Genome to access 4 voices in mono.”
Musicians can start tearing it up in the studio with Genome MIDI Sequencer (GMS), a powerful pattern based MIDI sequencer for the iPad. With GMS you can control all of your MIDI gear and apps* – sequence single patterns or an entire 16 track song.
- CoreMIDI, Line6 Mobilizer Mk I & II compatible
- Network MIDI for sending MIDI to other iOS devices and Macs***
- Sends and Receives MIDI Clock Sync, Start and Stop events
- Also sends Note On, Note Off, Pitch Bend, Aftertouch, Channel Pressure and CC’s
- Pattern Based, pattern changes occur on bar boundaries so song stays in sync
- On screen keyboard interface
- Up to 16 simultaneous tracks, unlimited number of patterns
- Song / live modes
- Supports background operation for multitasking
- Record incoming CC’s and Notes
- Undo / redo for most actions
Number 10 in the SynthMania quick tips series – here’s one way to obtain the classic “Hi-NRG fast sequenced synths” used in many hits of the ’80s.
Here’s a good classic vintage example:
Dead Or Alive – You Spin Me Round
A short demo of EMW’s new 4-track Trigger Sequencer module. In this video it is triggering 3 of their DIGI-DRUM modules and one simple Hi-Q sound made with our VCF-101, ADSR and the ECHO-DELAY module.
Just a small attempt to create a sequence in the style of D.A.F (Deutsch-Amerikanische Freundschaft) recorded with the camera microphone.
Korg MS20 and MS50 with Sherman filterbank to add some distortion.
Korg MS02 to go from the SQ to the Quantizer and back to the MS synths.
This video shows off the new feature of Cascadr which is the ability to save sequences to one of eight slots. It’s possible to switch slots and tweak ‘on the fly’ while Cascadr is playing music. This now means it’s pretty easy to make a simple song with Cascadr now, albeit with some live dodging about!
I’ll be exploring this slot idea further for sure!
Shows Numerology’s updated Launchpad mapping with realtime pattern recording into the DrumSeq, PolyNote and MonoNote sequencers. The laptop is running Ableton Live with three instances of the Numerology VST, as well as Camel Audio Alchemy for synth lead and NI Massive on pads. The drum sounds are from Numerology’s DrumKit module with a patch designed by Jason Wolf of Tripl3Tone.
In this lesson we get into how to work with the drum sequencers, as well as playing around with different patterns in technoBox2.
About the application:
technoBox2 is the next version of our hugely popular technoBox adding many asked for features such as dual 303s and drum machines, export recordings of songs and SoundCloud integration. A performance page has been added which allows access to the most commonly used controls on one page. The drum machines now allow you to load your own samples (via iTunes documents). technoBox2 runs on iPad and retina displays with crisp native resolution.
Dual 303s and drum machines
Improved song sequencing with Start/End and Loop markers
Lock parameters to sequence bar
Export recorded songs (as .wav) via iTunes
Upload recorded song to SoundCloud directly and share
Load your own .wav and .aif samples (uncompressed 44.1kHz 16-bit) into the drum machines (via iTunes)
Performance screen with the most accessed controls on one page
Completely redesigned FX panel: You can now activate effects on any or all of the 4 machines
Improved tempo synced phaser and distortion effects
Global filter cutoff and per part decay added to the drum machines
iPad and retina display native resolution support
Chromatic Textures, by Unearthed Music, is “a study on the synesthetic nature of our senses of sound and sight.”
Video input is used to produce generative musical phrases. The visual media is analyzed by the GMS (Gestural Music Sequencer) to create the musical forms in real-time.
The software includes adjustable probability distribution maps for the scale and rhythm. Adjusting these settings allows familiar structures to emerge. The settings chosen for this piece cause notes within a particular scale to play more frequently, however, it is still possible for any note within the twelve-tone chromatic system to occur. As a result, dissonant or blue notes can be heard at rare instances throughout the piece.
The Gestural Music Sequencer is a free app for Mac & Windows.
Found an interesting post/article called the Sequencer wars, where the author had used Google trends over the past years to analyze which sequencers are gaining or loosing in market share. The result is shown in the graph below.
And the result shows that Ableton continues to grow as the most popular system going forward.
Cubase started from a high in early 2004 and has seemingly experienced a steady decline ever since apart from a few short-lived spikes; most notably in late 2004 when the news graph shows that Steinberg announced an update to Cubase SX 3.0.1
(I initially thought this result was quite odd so I performed other searches based around the [Cubase ] search-word to see if there was a correlation… and there is! The search trends for Cubase SX and VST pretty much match the same downward trend as above.)
Cakewalk shows an even more dramatic fall. It starts from a higher spike than Cubase at the start of 2004, but ends lower than it did in the last quarter of 2006!
(Still a bit sceptical, I ran another for Cakewalk SONAR Although there’s been a more volatile ride, ithe graph shows a similar start and end-point as above.)
Ableton on average, has experienced a steady rise in search volume all through the timeline, reflecting its new-kid-on-the-block rise into the mind-share of electronic musicians.
Pro Tools does end at a slightly lower point than when the resultset began, but the trend-line itself is pretty much even when you look at the spikes it has seen. However, 2006 shows a fairly strong downward trend that is seemingly breaking-away from the rest of the line!
Thanks to The Whippingpost for sharing