Condition Very good status
SummaryAkai Akai MPC - Akai Force - Akai MPC Keys 61 - MPC 2 - DAW
New starting from : None available
Used starting from : 100,00 €
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Korg Volca Sample
Sequence and modify your samples easily. The Volca Sample allows you to read and modify your samples easily. You can also create rhythmic or melodic patterns with the integrated sequencer directly from the famous Electribe series. Is it useful to boast more about its qualities?
Reflex Dynamic Midi Reverberator
For many people, Lexicon is the definitive brand name for digital reverberation units. With the EMT, Lexicon dominated the market in the 1980s, producing realistic reverberation simulations in a variety of formats ranging from simple rack-mount units like the PCM70 and Lexicon 200 to high-end units with LARC remotes, including the 224XL and 480L. Following their initial success, Lexicon developed its own digital reverb processor, the Lexichip, which allowed them to build cheaper and more compact effects processors. A new version of this processor, the Lexichip II, gave birth to the Lexicon PCM 80 and Reflex. The Reflex is not only a reverb processor. It has a wide variety of programs and, unlike the Alex, a complete Midi specification allowing real-time control of parameters via Midi. Lexicons as old as the PCM70 offer Midi control, but the Reflex is the first to be offered in this price range. The Reflex is designed to be fast and easy to use with 16 presets and 128 user memories (Alex: 16 memories). The front panel is very simple with a signal LED, Input / Mix / Output controls, (Mix varies the mix of effect and dry signal), a Store / Clear button, a Parameter / Learn button (to select the parameter to be edited or to enter APM - Advanced Programming Mode), a Value button (to edit this parameter), a digital display and a Register / Preset button to select a program. The Learn function allows you to patch the Midi signals to control a parameter. Enter APM mode by pressing and holding the Parameter / Learn button, select the parameter to be controlled, send a Midi message and the assignment is made. Each preset has up to 10 parameters that can be edited (Alex: 3), two from the front panel and the rest via the APM. The edited programs can be saved in one of the 128 user memories.
One year after the success of the original Yamaha SPX-90 (released in late 1985/early 1986), Yamaha launched the Yamaha SPX-90II. The two processors are identical in terms of specifications and effects offered, the only difference is that the Yamaha SPX-90II has twice as much memory for delays. The Yamaha SPX-90II is a blend of advanced acoustic research and digital technology designed to offer musicians and home recording enthusiasts a wide range of exciting effects. The Yamaha SPX-90II digital multi-effects processor uses highly refined Large Scale-Integration (LSI) technology to create natural reverberation. Not only is its assortment of 30 presets complete enough to suit most studio and performance applications, the SPX90II also allows you to create up to 60 additional effects and store them for instant recall. The SPX90II can create effects that go beyond simple reverb, although the quality of the reverb itself is truly superior. A variety of echo, delay and special effects - each with full parameter settings - are accessible at the touch of a button. And because the SPX90II is MIDI compatible, it can be programmed to apply separate reverb effects to a variety of MIDI-compatible instruments. The Yamaha SPX90II digital multi-effects processor is extremely useful in a wide variety of applications: acoustic, electric, PA, MIDI instruments, and home recording systems.
Based on S-DISC (TM) processing technology, the true stereo effects processor uses a 44.1 kHz sample rate and 18-bit conversion to provide a myriad of tools including stereo reverbs, multi-tap delays, choruses, flashes, tremolos, detuning, and parametric equalizers. With 99 factory programs included, up to 99 user-defined program combinations can be easily edited and recorded via the Studio Twin's simple user interface. The processor also responds to MIDI, so programs can be changed on the fly via a simple user interface.
The Emagic AMT8 (Active MIDI Transmitter 8) is a professional MIDI interface designed in 1997 for time-proven live and studio applications. Created by the same company that originally created the ubiquitous DAW Logic, the AMT8 has 8 MIDI inputs and outputs, with scalability up to 64 inputs/outputs for a total of 1024 MIDI channels. LED indicator lights provide real-time feedback for all 8 channels, easily visible in fast-paced concert scenarios and studio sessions. The AMT8 is fully compatible with any standard MIDI software on Mac and Windows 95/98 (drivers for Windows NT and Windows 2000 are under development). With its full range of connectors such as USB for Mac and Windows, RS232 (Windows) and RS422 (Mac), the AMT8 integrates quickly into any computer environment. Up to eight * devices can be stacked and they will only work as a big 64 x 64 MIDI interface (Mac: Emagic software or Unitor8 SGD driver required) with AMT technology to ensure razor-sharp synchronization on each port. AMT8 and Unitor8 can be combined in any combination; this allows, for example, the connection of a non-USB Unitor8 from a computer with USB via an AMT8.
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