Verselab MV-1

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    Roland Verselab MV-1 test

    New starting from : €639.00

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    One of the features of the M-480 is that it actually has only 24 slices. The trick is that one slice processes two inputs at a time. Each of these inputs has a mono jack on the rear panel (line level -30dB), a dual potentiometer for gain and pan settings, a saturation indicator (LED), and a mute switch. Based on the principle that the timbre works more and more inside the sound generator (who mentioned the FTV of the S-770/D-70/MV-30?), the M-480 has no EQ stage. Instead, the emphasis has been on processing possibilities. Here, the M-480 has six aux sends. The first four are "post-fader", and the other two are pre/post switchable for the entire console. While the sends are exclusively mono (+4 dB), the returns are either mono or stereo (with +4/-20 dB switching), depending on whether one or two jacks are connected (cutoff jack detection). Three double potentiometers take care of the send levels, and three others take care of the return levels. These effect sends, as well as the general volume potentiometer, are therefore common to both channels of the same slot. Each of the slices then goes to one and/or the other of the two stereo outputs: master and sub. These outputs are accompanied by a pan and a volume (two independent knobs for the master and a double knob for the sub). As for the monitor output, it is duplicated by a headphone jack on the front panel, while including a double volume knob (no panning). The signals sent to it come from the master bus or the sub bus. In addition, each slice has a cue switch, equivalent to a solo function (mono and pre-fader) on this monitor output. While activating the solo function (represented by a LED) does not affect the assignments of the slices to the master and sub busses, it does disconnect the link between the master and sub busses and the monitor circuit. To end the routing, a "mute" switch cuts the output of the master bus, but not its sending to the monitor. One of the unique features of Roland consoles is the ability to "cascade" (chain) multiple Roland models. The M-480 is no exception, with 12 +4dB input jacks (master L/R, sub L/R, monitor L/R, aux 1-6) reserved for this purpose.



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