MATRIXSYNTH: Search results for Hack Modular

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Showing posts sorted by date for query Hack Modular. Sort by relevance Show all posts

Friday, March 29, 2024

"The Chromed TONTO" - MASSIVE Live Modular Synthesizer w/ P-Thugg from Chromeo

video upload by Anthony Marinelli Music

Like a modern day TONTO - "The Chromed TONTO"

"Discover the unbelievable as Anthony and co-host Rob Rosen, synth tech to the stars, team up with special guest Patrick Gemayel, also known as P-Thugg from electro-funk duo "Chromeo," to unveil and construct the world's largest touring synthesizer - a towering 18 feet long and 8 feet tall, featuring 6 keyboards, all fully CHROMED! Dive into an epic unboxing and building session, culminating in an electrifying improvised synth jam.
In this captivating video, witness the step-by-step assembly of four colossal custom chrome modular synthesizer towers, drawing inspiration from iconic sources like Stevie Wonder’s TONTO synth, 1984 Bang & Olufsen speakers, and Seventies space-age furniture. Crafted and chromed by the legendary Roger Arrick from, these towers house cutting-edge modular synths with a unique behind-the-modules patching system, ensuring seamless performances with quick sound changes and full MIDI compatibility for patch cord free audience views.
Delve into the meticulous live performance setup of P-Thugg and his duo mate David Macklovitch (aka Dave 1), showcasing their mastery of Ableton Live and AbleSet for music playback, set lists, and lighting cues. Experience the behind-the-scenes magic as you join the conversation with the funk maestro "P" in his warehouse, where dreams of a chromed synth spectacle turned into reality. Don't miss out on this unforgettable journey into the heart of electro-funk innovation!

00:00:00 Intro (music)
00:00:55 Meet P-Thugg
00:01:11 Building the Modules / Jam 1
00:02:53 The MIDI Keyboards
00:04:53 Building the Tiers / Jam 2
00:06:33 Custom system by (
00:12:15 Custom Tuner Module
00:13:10 Synthesizer Tuner Hack
00:14:10 Modular and Poly Synth Output Configuration
00:15:50 Look Mum, no patch cords - Hard Wired Presets
00:17:34 Culmination of a Modular Dream / Monster Polyphonic Dream Next
00:19:07 Building the MIDI / Jam 3
00:22:44 Fully Built Instrument (after 3 hours setting up)
00:24:05 Preset Patching System
00:29:47 Bypassing the Preset Patches
00:30:21 Switching Presets on Stage
00:33:40 Spontaneously Programming Sounds on Stage
00:34:42 P-Thugg's Favorite Sound
00:35:25 Presets Switch between Live Panel Settings
00:36:39 Re-creating the Album in a Live Setting
00:37:35 Changing The Face Panel
00:40:09 Patching the MIDI Polyphonic Synthesizer Keyboards
00:43:15 Tuning Drifting Oscillators - Custom Tuner Module
00:43:51 Connecting All 4 Modular Instruments
00:45:59 Cleaning the Chrome
00:46:35 MIDI Interface Routing
00:48:47 Moog Modular Flexibility with Minimoog Speed
00:49:14 Front Panel Tour
00:51:20 Overriding the Presets with Patch Cords / Multi-Mode Filter
00:53:34 AbleSet by Leolabs - Set Lists, MIDI Patch Changes, Ableton Live Playback connection (
00:56:10 Ableton Light Cues
00:57:02 DAW Software - Cubase, Pro Tools, Ableton Live
00:57:50 Adapting the Show to the Song
00:59:37 Chromeo's Mission
01:01:20 Conclusion
01:01:47 Logo (music)"

Sunday, January 07, 2024

Unusual Modular Synth Experiments - Patch Notes

video upload by Hack Modular

Sunday, December 24, 2023

Talking With Tom Whitwell (Music Thing Modular)

video upload by Hack Modular

Hack Shop:

Talking With Tom Whitwell - Part 2 (Music Thing Modular)

video upload by Hack Modular

Hack Shop:

Thursday, November 30, 2023

Synthesizers com Dual Envelope Filter Hack

video upload by Synthesizer Reviews // Tips // Patch Tutorials

Time Index

00:00 Introduction
00:13 Modules needed
00:15 Patch Description
01:15 Start with basic synth patch
01:48 The patch
02:51 Advantages of the patch
03:56 Patch variation
04:56 Module Recommendation

"This basic patch is meant for those who are new to modular synthesis.
It illustrates a modular synthesizers ability to be stretched further than you think it can.

This patch is limited to the modules found in the Compact 11-Space Box11 System Bundle. Substitute any module with one from a different manufacturer if that is what you have.

Modules Needed


The patch illustrates the power of modular synthesis to use one module for several things. in this case using an Envelope Generator to both shape the VCA and the VCF at the same time. Allowing for the filter to be modulated by two Envelopes at the same time

Wednesday, November 29, 2023

Making music by DRAWING - Oramics Reinvented

video upload by Hack Modular

Hack Shop:

See the Oramics label below for related posts.

Wednesday, October 18, 2023

Make A Modular Synth Lunchbox Case CHEAPLY

video upload by Hack Modular

Hack Shop:

Thursday, October 12, 2023

Hack Modular at Machina Bristronica Synth Festival!

video upload by Hack Modular

Hack Shop:

Wednesday, July 26, 2023

Synthesized Festival 2023 - Cambridge Centre For Computing History & Making Drums For Modular Synth

video upload by Hack Modular

"Synthesized Festival

If you'd like exclusive access to projects you can subscribe on Patreon!

00:00 Intro
00:20 Museum Tour
01:02 Vintage Synth Room
01:23 Hack Setup
08:03 John with the Nascom-2
09:33 Sheila with the MIDISID and e-ther
14:33 Jonathan with Windows 98 PC sound
18:54 Outro

Making Drums For My Modular Synth!

video upload by

Synthesized Festival:

Tindie Store:
Reverb Store:
Etsy Store:


00:00 Intro
01:33 Laying Out The Big Components
09:00 Making The Individual Drum Voices
12:15 Testing The Completed Drums
13:35 Final Bits Of Advice

Monday, May 08, 2023

New Kaona Eurorack Modules Coming to SUPERBOOTH

video upload by Kaona modular music

Handcrafting of Skippy by Kaona

Mumack first test

"First sound of Mumack"

Switchy for Eurorack

video upload by

"Three switches to control the power supply of three Eurorack modules or three flying bus."

Transpos Eurorack

"Transpos is both a transposer and a three channel voltage adder or subtractor for Eurorack modular music"

Skippy is a matrix and non-matrix polyrhythmic sequencer (linear and logarithmic) which offers four completely independent tracks with a very simple interface: one button per track, one function per screen, no sub-menus.

Friday, March 10, 2023

Bad Gear - Evolver by Dave Smith - The False Prophet

video upload by AudioPilz

"Welcome to Bad Gear, the show about the world's most hated audio tools. Today we are going to talk about the Evolver by Dave Smith. Is this very first instrument and hybrid synth released by DSI a modular synthesizer in a box or the false prophet? Is it still in the tradition of classic Sequential Circuits synths?

00:00 Intro tune
01:01 Overview DSI Evolver
01:33 Harshness of the Preset Sounds
01:55 How to play it with a Keyboard (Key off/Xpose)
02:08 Analog Oscillators, Sync, Oscillator Slop
02:37 Digital Oscillators, Prophet VS - like Waveforms
02:49 FM, Ring Modulation
02:58 Basic Routing, Noise, Filter, Split
03:37 True Stereo
03:48 Envelopes, LFOs, Signal Flow, Digital FX
04:03 Feedback, Grunge
04:18 Multitap Delay
04:36 Distortion + Noise Gate
04:44 Output Hack, HPF, Panning
04:59 Analog/Digital Conversion
05:15 More Modulation
05:34 Step Sequencer (Wave Sequencing)
05:58 Sounds, Processing External Signals
06:19 What else???
06:33 Pricing
06:40 Hate
07:07 Jam 1 (Techno)
08:08 Jam 2 ("Normal" Sounds)
09:04 Finale (DarkSynth RetroFunk)
09:35 Verdict"

Wednesday, December 14, 2022

Hack Modular Talking About The Uniselector Sequencer amongst Others

video upload by

Uniselector Sequencer - Build

video upload by Hack Modular

Thursday, November 10, 2022

Doepfer Musikelektronik MS 404: Modular at Heart

video upload by rejected synths

"Ah, the 90s! Those were easier days. No Covid, no masks, and sadly 303s!

While this is an issue that has prevailed ever since, back in the 90s, when Techno ruled supreme, this lack of 303s also gave rise to a whole cottage industry of 303 cloners, companies small and tiny, set up to give ravers what they wanted: one of those shiny acid boxes or, a bit later, when techno production became more professionalized, handy 19 inch rack clones that integrated well into a studio setup, complete with midi and controls over parameters.

Dieter Doepfer, possibly best known for fathering the Eurorack standard, also tried his hand in the cloning business, or at least it seemed, because apart from the obvious naming reference, the MS 404 actually has very little to do with a faithful 303 emulation. Doepfer instead went ahead and created a far more capable machine, that can do about 101 things a 303 can‘t, but, ironically, also can‘t really do 303.

In this video, I will show you some of these things, also including this one thing it obviously can‘t.

So lean back and enjoy some fine German engineering!


0:00 Intro
1:05 Introduction
3:39 Controls and Connectivity
6:50 Demo I: Not quite 303
8:45 Demo II: Noisy
10:35 Demo III: Does it PWM?
12:36 Demo IV: Dual LFO Mayhem
14:49 Demo V: Filter Input
16:32 Demo Jam
20:21 Concusion
20:59 Outro"

RS046.1 Doepfer Musikelektronik MS 404 'No Talking Edition'

RS047 Tech Support: Doepfer MS-404 - Some Simple Mods

video upload by

"As a kid, growing up on shows like A-Team and Mc Gyver, I used to think that, with some knowledge, you could just hack things together, like they did on these shows, building useful gear from junk that happened to be around. This fascination never quite left me and led to me unscrewing broken electronics to have a peek inside, imagining I would be able to build something cool.

But, growing up in the 80s meant there still wasn’t any YouTube or even basic internet around just yet, so the only resources where I could have learned some basic electronics stuff were wildly confusing and much too complicated for me back then, so I resorted to Legos.

Much later, I learned how to (barely) handle a soldering iron and toyed around with some simple electronics projects, collecting some knowledge here and there. So when I finally ended up with the service manual of the MS 404 I knew the time had come to try some synth modding.

The Service Manual didn’t only provide me with schematics but even included some suggestions on how to mod the 404. Even better, during it’s very design, the synth had already been created with expandability/moddability in mind. And because it ain’t no tiny electronics Volca, even my limited soldering skills are suffice to realize some of these modifications.

The first, and probably easiest thing I did, was to tap into multiple jumpers layed out around the board, this way, it’s super easy to add switches for LFO waveform selection and filter envelope behavior.

The second mod is a little more demanding, it’s something I came about when trying to build a tiny crossfade mixer. Utilizing a pot, it’s actually possible, to mix the signals of the saw and square wave VCO outputs, so I did that as well as adding a second pot in order to be able to mix in some noise into the VCO signal, sh101 style.

I’ve tested my ideas thoroughly before going as far as drilling holes into the faceplate, and from what I’ve learned about electronics so far, which isn’t too much to be honest, they should be safe modifications when applied correctly. Still, I just want to make it a 100% sure that I will not take any responsibility when you damage your 404 while applying any of these mods."

Sunday, June 12, 2022

ReSynthesizer (Autonomous Synthesizer Installation at MIT's PSFC, Spring/Summer 2018)

video upload by ParadisoModular

"In December of 2017, as part of the 50’th anniversary celebration for MIT’s CAVS (Center for Advanced Visual Studies), I was invited to install my large, custom built-and-designed modular synthesizer system into the experimental hall where Alcator C-Mod was residing, MIT’s most recent tokamak reactor used in plasma fusion research. Known as being a pioneering melting pot for art and technology during the 60s, 70s and 80s, the CAVS was a place where scientific fields like physics would commune with performance and music. Modular synthesizers, as used there by early adopters like Paul Earls, were part of the Center’s original vernacular, and after many decades they are being enthusiastically re-discovered, re-embraced, and in many way re-invented by the current young generation of electronic musicians. Such reflected synergy into the present led to my invitation (as well as this installation’s name), as did the match between the aesthetic and technical grandeur of a large heavily-patched modular synthesizer and the huge mélange of custom, elegantly-kludged electro-mechanical systems that surrounded the tokamak. Similarly, the researchers’ quest to manage the chaotic nature of an energetic plasma (as expressed inside the tokamak’s torus during the peak of plasma confinement) resonated with my efforts to ‘sculpt’ my autonomous and likewise chaotic huge synthesizer patch into a definable aesthetic.

As I have my PhD in high-energy physics (having worked at CERN at various times between the late 70s and early 90s) in addition to having designed, built, and used electronic music systems of various sorts over the last 45 years, I was anticipating having access to actual Alcator data and using it in the patch that I would compose when the installation would go live in late March of 2018. My plasma physics colleagues resonated with this idea, and I was provided with several waveforms coming from various sensors on the tokamak acquired during its record-breaking run from a few years ago, when Alcator C-Mod had attained the largest recorded plasma pressure. Listening to this data as audio, I was immediately transfixed. This didn’t sound like bland digital noise, but instead felt alive – some strange kind of muted rattlesnake here, burbling life forms on a weird water planet there, perhaps other samples evoked the barely scrutable control room of an alien spaceship. These sounds, played at various rates and filtered into audible bands, were strongly otherworldly. This dictated the flavor that I’d strive for in my patched composition. Accordingly, I loaded banks of Alcator’s waveforms into an array of Eurorack samplers that I could control from processes running in my synthesizer. While most of these signals were used as direct audio, some were adopted for modulation envelopes and slow control – the tokamak cycle exhibited a variably noisy build-and-release structure as the magnetic fields were ramped up to concentrate the plasma before it went terminally unstable, which worked well here.

My patch evolved considerably during the installation, which ran from late April through late August of 2018. I worked on it weekly, and it achieved its ultimate balance between form and complexity by the beginning of July. At the end, I used every patch cord that I owned (on the order of 700) and nearly all modules in the synth, in addition to an assortment of outboard effects and commercial Eurorack modules that I coaxed to work with my system. Towards the end, when I was starting to run out of cords and hardware capacity, I resorted to kludging in simple wires and electrical components hanging in the air between modules to attain effects and sounds that I still wanted but didn’t have the modules available to make. This was the most extensive and ambitious synthesizer patch that I’ve yet composed – it pushed me to extremes of being simultaneously a composer, synthesizer musician, engineer, and scientist. Having designed, built or custom-modified nearly everything in my setup creates a special rapport for me that goes deeper than interaction with commercial synthesizer equipment – my system has its own unique capabilities and quirks that reflect my personal audio nuances and what I want to achieve with them.

At various stages during the 4-month run of this installation, I digitally recorded the patch’s stereo mix – in all, I have archived probably on the order of 60 hours of audio. The excerpts provided in this video all came from different sections of this long set of recordings. Aside from cross-fading between different excerpts, there was no manual intervention or overdubbing in these clips – the sound was made entirely from the patch running on its own after I set it on its way, with updates and augmentations I made every week or two based on ideas I got while listening to it stream online. The video also features a brief example of some of the raw plasma data sounds that I used."

And in the studio:

Synth Patch For Chaos Unit, Sitar Pedal, and NightSky'ed Keyboard (August 2021)

video upload by ParadisoModular

"In the summer of 2021, I put in a synth patch to test out my newly-arrived Sitar Pedal as well commemorate the tweaking/repair of my voltage-controlled chaos module. This was a very simple patch compared to my usual - nothing too deep or thought out, and the master sequence is a bit shallow - but it has its vibe. Plus, at 2:30 in, I added a keyboard line over what the patch was doing. This was all live - the synth patch ran autonomously and I just recorded as I played - no preparation, overdubbing, or refinement here - hence it's raw and not even close to what I'd term finished or a 'demo' - but I kinda like its intrinsic 'hopeful' feel.

The basic sequence is running through the sitar pedal, which locks on fine (it can separate the drone sounds and re-synthesized lead into separate channels). I'm running a fixed tone also through my chaos generator, which I move in a complex way into and out of stability - it locks onto subharmonics or devolves totally/partially into noise as it sweeps. This sound goes through several signal processing paths that periodically fade in, involving filters, unstable phase-locked loops, and a Boss guitar synthesizer pedal (which does wonderfully noisy gyrations as it tries to lock onto the chaos signal between stable moments).

At that time, as opposed to collecting Eurorack modules, I was slowly accumulating and modifying pedals - pedals are all about modifying an input sound in interesting ways, and which generally appeals to me (I hack them, of course, to accept voltage control in different ways).

The only keyboard sound here (aside from one chord and arpeggio at the end) is from the little cheezebox Casio 'toy' that the Minskys gave me at a Media Lab event some years ago - I abandoned my more sophisticated synths for this one in this piece, as it fits easily on your lap (that's how I played it in the excerpt here) and it sounds amazing if you feed it through one of the new complex reverb/echo/delay pedals like the NightSky or Micropitch (those pedals can put any sound into an evocative space).

The video is indeed of this patch and me playing atop it (shot while I was holding the phone in my other hand), but it's not the live segment that you hear in the piece, so pardon if things don't line up entirely, but you get the vibe.

OK - I figured I'd let this one get a bit of air in case it hits some resonance... It radiates a bit of melancholic positivity, which is something we all relate to these days."

Saturday, April 23, 2022

Offgrid Shuffle in Eurorack: LoFi Hiphop with Stolperbeats

video upload by Making Sound Machines

"Here's a modular lofi hiphop patch that came out so leftfield it was too fun not to share! It's built around #Stolperbeats and Befaco's fantastic Percall Quad Drum VCA, with Stolperbeats sequencing the shuffled gates and a wooden baseboard amplified and routed through our #TausenddB and #Multiplikand patched as a texture control.

Stolperbeats, 'beats tripping over themselves' in German, is our upcoming drum trigger sequencer designed to create shuffled beats influenced by artists like Flying Lotus, Hiatus Kaiyote and J Dilla. We really love those beats and used to reconstruct them for our tracks in the DAW, so we ended up digging deep into the techniques how real-life drummers like Questlove from The Roots or Perrin Moss from Hiatus Kaiyote play these shuffles.

This patch is almost a little hack as it uses Stolperbeats' clock outputs as a musical signal. Subdiv outputs the swung clock or a related set of tuplet subdivisions, perfect for syncing up cartesian sequencers like Make Noise Rene that advance one step per clock tick. Sync plays a straight unswung metronome ranging from once every four bars to 24 ppq, great for keeping a Delay or LFO in time.

Here, Stolperbeats' clock signals are patched to trigger Percall's VCA envelopes, shaping the sounds picked up from the board with piezo contact mics, and creating groove from the offset flams of the shuffled and straight clocks. Enrica is performing the drum rolls by changing the subdivisions on the fly. It's all held together by the lovely blips from Winterbloom 's Juno-inspired DCO Castor & Pollux on kick and a Patching Panda Hatz patch on snare duty.

We'll be showcasing this setup tonight at Muelheim Modular's lovely synth shop in Köln Mülheim. It's part of Mülheimer Nacht 2022 so if you're in Cologne, swing by and say hi! You will be able to try out the patches and modules hands-on. If you want to build our synth #DIY kits, we're hosting a workshop at Superbooth in Berlin, 13.05.2022, 17:00. If you are unable to make it to Berlin, kits are available at Muelheim Modular and Exploding Shed (EU), Thonk (UK) and (US), or visit our website and mail us directly."

Wednesday, January 05, 2022

Roland MC-4B Micro Composer 4 Track CV Gate Sequencer SN 160586

Note: Auction links are affiliate links for which the site may be compensated.

via this auction

Pics of the inside below. A search for Roland MC-4 on the top right of the site will bring up additional posts including demos.

"This is an advanced 4 channel V/Oct CV / Gate Sequencer with an extra CV2 for i.e. VCF or VCA control and an MPX gate control for i.e. drum triggers, external modular gear aso. All switches work fine and key 1 and 2 are triggering double sometimes, but that's easily addressed with the back button or more usage. It can be programmed by the keypad or an external CV / Gate keyboard. There's also a modern way of programming it with the MC4 Hack program for Mac & PC."

Saturday, July 03, 2021

Voltage Modular Sequencer Chaining

video upload by boxoftextures

"Cherry Audio sent out a tweet the other day about how you could take two 8-step sequencers and wire them together to make a 16-step sequencer using a clock divider and an 8 x 1 switch module. Unfortunately they left out all the juicy bits on how to actually make it work. An exercise for the reader, as one might say. I've taken the liberty of stepping in and filling in all the missing details to actually make this thing work, and then thinking of a few ways one might take it further. Not a difficult patch but a bit of a dastardly yet ingenious hack, LOL, which I had a lot of fun figuring out. So I made an in-depth 20 minute video going through all the modules, connections, steps, and the reason why it all works."

Twitter: @selgart

Monday, May 10, 2021

Roland MC-202 w/ Mods & Manual

Note: Auction links are affiliate links for which the site may be compensated.

via this auction

"If you’re looking at this, you already know it sounds fantastic, the analog guts of an OG Roland SH101 with that beefy sub oscillator and searing peaky filter strapped to a digital sequencer - like a TB303 and then some.

This is the *original* vintage Groovebox, battery or mains powered, one careful owner (me!) since 1983. One of less than 2000 ever made, it’s a true Synthwave collectors’ piece, but also a totally great-sounding, intuitive analog mono beast of a synth for contemporary bass lines and leads. As used by Autechre, Aphex Twin, and many others, it is still able to sync and trigger modern modular gear, DAWs and digital hardware. Also generates Audio DIN Sync so can act as a master clock for other OG hardware like TR drum machines and the TB303, or generate a click track for tape multitrack overdubs.

Never gigged, excellent condition, some wear on the squishy rubber buttons only. Comes complete with original Roland manual, a PSU, and a professional factory-fitted mod (receipt available) by Kenton Electronics which adds 5 new Eurorack-style mini jack sockets to the right hand side of the unit, without disabling the existing rear panel sockets.

The mod allows modern CV/Gate sequencers like the BeatStep Pro to drive the onboard voice directly, bypassing the internal CPU to avoid the glitching which can occur if the cpu can’t keep up with modern gear going via the original inputs. Going beyond the original spec, the new sockets also allow you to use Control Voltage inputs to control the Portamento, Filter, and Accent settings for externally triggered sweeps, glides and 303-style tweaks.

The sophisticated (if old-school fiddly!) on board 2,600 step sequencer remains available too of course, capable of independently recording pitches and rhythms across both an external CV/Gate synth or modular rack and it’s own on board SH101 classic synth voice as two separate sequencer voices simultaneously, and sequences can be saved to audio cassette (!) or via a third party software (search for ‘MC202 Hack’, not included).

This is a classic, rare, connoisseur’s synth/sequencer from Roland’s Golden Age."

Monday, November 09, 2020

Neutron Sound's Dust of Time - The Crash Course

Synth Diy Guy

Update: Build video added below followed by some module details and pics.

"What can I say, this module is like 20 awesome modules in one simultaneously.
This is a fairly complete run through all of what it can do.
Check out my build video if you want to build one, and get a panel/PCB set or a prebuilt one here:

Open 0:00
Turning it on 1:24
Catching Pots 1:41
Loading Presets 2:03
Frequency Controls 2:23
Display Navigation 2:32
Connecting a Midi Controller 3:06
VCA and Routing 3:49

Saturday, June 13, 2020

SynLimb live modular set as aired on Ep 3 (June 13 2020)

"Live modular performance with our SynLimb arm-prosthesis-to-CV hack. I've been practicing a lot and am slowly getting there. The modular is sequenced by the Winter Modular Eloquencer in the first half; I then transition to the Toraiz Squid. It was a lot of fun to play this in our living room. Thanks to my husband Daniel for filming. This was aired on on June 13 2020 with a Q&A afterwards:"

Modular World-Ep. 3-Bertolt Meyer, Probbie, Death Whistle, Eden Grey and Hawthorn

Modular World

"Featuring: Bertolt Meyer (Germany), Probbie (U.K.), Death Whistle (Spain), Eden Grey (U.S.) and Hawthorn (U.S.)"

Monday, January 06, 2020

#Synthuary2020 / #Jamuary2020 - 06

#Jamuary2020 Day 6: Shine on crazy Diamond (free interpretation with MicroFreak)

Published on Jan 5, 2020 VolcaNiced

See the Synthuary label for more. Synthuary because these are the Jamuary synth videos. More below.

"I love this Song.

I remember myself walking thru a park in my hometown Frankfurt years ago and found some Vinyl Records in a bush. One of this vinyls was "Animals" in Pink and "Wish you where here". I was 19 and had no clue what the hack Pink Floyd is. So I put the record on the player and then I was .... infected. Man, that moment first time hearing their music wihtout knowing who they are was unbelievable.

So in tribut to that great moment I am playing some leads from this great Song "Shine on crazy Diamond". Thanks @Waveformer for your influence on this with his video here:

Unfortunately I didnt own the Monologue so I had to build this Lead patch with the Microfreak. This took me about 2 hrs to get this. And it is still not perfect.

The backround sound comes from the Ipad and the App #DigitalD1 from @AudioKit. One of the best apps I own on the Ipad by the way. I build this sound with the PCM Moduls "Epic Pad" and "Glory Organ" and a little bit of tuning.

Enjoy the short trip into the 70th and dont be to sensitive with the mistakes I did. It's #Jamuary2020. Let's do music."


Patch n Tweak
Switched On Make Synthesizer Evolution Vintage Synthesizers Creating Sound Fundlementals of Synthesizer Programming Kraftwerk

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