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domingo, 23 de marzo de 2008

IK Multimedia SampleMoog Instruments FULL HYBRID DVDR-DYNAMiCS

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IK Multimedia SampleMoog Instruments FULL HYBRID DVDR-DYNAMiCS

IK Multimedia SampleMoog Instruments FULL HYBRID DVDR-DYNAMiCS





ISO 4,5 Gb

SampleMoog includes the sounds of all the most sought-after vintage and modern Moog™ synthesizers spanning the entire Moog history, in an easy to use, sample-based virtual instrument “powered by SampleTank” available as a plug-in for the most popular DAWs and a standalone application for Mac and PC.

• One of the most complete collections of Moog sounds ever released in one product, done in cooperation with Moog Music® and Sonic Reality.

• Over 1,700 sounds from 16 rare, collectable Moog synths, spanning the entire Moog history, accurately sampled and fully produced with 32 built-in effects.

• 16 part multitimbral sample-based synth, allows extremely complex synth layering and advanced manipulation possibilities with STRETCH™ engine.

• Sounds can be read by SampleTank and can be used to expand its world of sounds.


Price: $329.99 / €249.99


The Moog™ synths sampled into SampleMoog

16 highly acclaimed Moog synthesizers have been meticulously sampled and expertly programmed by IK and Sonic Reality’s sound designers. There are over 600 multi-sampled sounds with over 1,000 preset patches totaling more than 4GB of samples in SampleMoog, from the rarest vintage models to the most modern top of the range Moog synthesizers.



Modular Moog series

After the first Moog synthesizer was developed in 1964 and presented at the AES Show (Audio Engineering Society) one year later, it instantaneously created enormous interest. Starting in 1967, Bob Moog produced different synthesizers, each of them combining various modules that performed a separate function. Modules included Oscillators and Amplifiers that where controlled using control voltages (CV) and could be combined together into a myriad of configurations. These modules were called Voltage Controlled Oscillator (VCO), Voltage Controljed Amplifier (VCA), Voltage Control Frequency, (VCF), Attack/Decay/Sustain/Release envelope generators (ADSR), etc… and the pioneering range of synthesizers they gave birth to was the Modular Moog series. Although each Moog Modular system was available in custom configurations, there were many stock design models of the Moog modular synthesizer such as the 3C, 2C, 1C, 3P, 2P, 1P, 10, 12, 15, 35, 55 and C.E.M.S.


1. Modular Moog 3C

The Moog Modular® 3C was used by world known artists such as The Beatles and Emerson, Lake and Palmer and was in production from 1967 to 1972. Enclosed in walnut cabinets, with 49-note keyboard, the 3C had the same array of modules available as the 3P and usually contained 10 VCOs, 3 VCAs, white noise generator, low and high-pass VCFs, filter coupler, spring reverb, 3 ADSRs envelope generators, dual trigger delay, envelope follower, and fixed filter bank plus the mixer panel and control panel with CV trigger outputs. A single or double sequencer set-up could be added to completely equip the synthesizer.




2. Modular Moog 15

The Moog Synthesizer® 15 is one of the “portable” versions of the later series of Moog Modular systems in production starting from 1972 till 1981, with duophonic 49-note keyboard. They featured more stable oscillators (the 921 module) and included 2VCOs, 2VCAs, 1 VCF, fixed filter bank, 2 ADSRs envelope generators, noise/high-pass/low-pass filter, attenuators, mixer panel and control panel with CV trigger outputs.



3. Modular Moog 55

Enclosed in two solid walnut racks, the Moog Synthesizer 55 was also one of the later series of Moog Modular systems with 61-note keyboard. It offered a great synthesis power with 7 VCOs, 5 VCAs, noise generator, low and high-pass VCF, 5 ADSRs envelope generators, dual trigger delay and fixed filter bank plus the usual mixer panel and control panel with CV trigger outputs. Additionally the 55 series also included a switches' operated sequencer. It was in production between 1972 and 1981.




4. Minimoog® Model D

The MiniMoog® was a monophonic, analogue synthesizer with a 44 note F to C single trigger, low note priority keyboard. It contained 3 VCOs, which were all independently tunable, and included an external input for processing outside signals via the voltage controlled, 4-pole low pass filter, a white noise/ pink noise (switchable) generator, 2 envelope generators (ADS), and pitch bend/modulation wheels. The Minimoog offered some of the best analog synth bass-lead sounds ever. It was a versatile instrument that generated a wide spectrum of warm and fat sounds, musically useful in all styles of music. Moog continued to produce the Minimoog until 1981.



5. Polymoog

The Polymoog (1975-1980) was a preset-based, polyphonic synthesizer with a 71-note (E-D), touch-sensitive keyboard that could be split in three parts. The eight presets were strings, piano, organ, harpsichord, funk, clav, vibes, and brass. The Polymoog included a Moog filter with modulation, keyboard tracking, 3-band EQ, sample-and-hold, several LFO modulation sources, and a full set of envelope controls. However, no patch memory (only one programmable preset) or MIDI controls were included in this instrument. There was also an optional pedal board (the Polypedal) allowing to switch between single and multiple triggering, plus control the filter, pitch, sustain, and external sync. In addition to a main volume slider, each of the 3 keyboard sections had an independent volume slider. Around 1978, the Polymoog Keyboard followed the Polymoog synthesizer with more preset sounds (fourteen of them) but reduced editing and programming capabilities.



6. Taurus™ 1

Produced from 1976 to 1981, the Taurus™ 1 synthesizer includes a 13 note pedal-board, 2 VCOs, 4 presets (Taurus, Tuba, Bass, and a fourth user-programmable patch), a VCF, a VCA, and foot-switches for Portamento On/Off, octave switching, and release On/Off.



7. Prodigy

The Moog Prodigy (1976-1984) was a monophonic synth extensively used as Bass-synth in techno and electronic music. Its straightforward design used two VCOs, a Moog 24dB / octave lowpass filter, A/D/S envelope generator, and LFO and routing to the VCF, VCO or both. It also included Portamento, Pitch, and Mod wheels and a 32-note keyboard. However, there was no flexible modulation routings included on this unit.



8. Multimoog

Produced between 1978 and 1981, the Multimoog is a classic monophonic synth that featured 2 oscillators, a 24dB Moog filter, a ribbon controller, variable waveforms, sample and hold, aftertouch, and LFO. Only 1,000 were made.



9. Vocoder

Invented in 1936 at Bell Labs, as the first device to generate artificial speech, Vocoders turned popular in the musical instrument market in the ‘70s when they were used as effects that used a speech input modulating another music instrument signal so that it simulated “talking”. Released in 1979, the Moog Vocoder was a 16-band analog vocoder that divided a synthesizer sound into separate frequency bands, all to be modulated from external sources (typically a vocal or drum beat). The Moog Vocoder included a microphone and line inputs as well as 16 synthesizer inputs (1 for each frequency band), and 16 outputs. It also offered a high-frequency bypass, a sample-and-hold, and a global bypass switch to turn off the vocoding effect.




10. Concertmate MG-1

The Concertmate MG-1 was built by Moog for Realistic (Radio Shack) circa 1980, and was designed specifically for the home market. The MG-1 was a 2-VCOs (referred as “Tone Generators”) monophonic/polyphonic analog synth with a Moog 24dB/oct filter. The MG-1 was able to produce sawtooth, square and pulse waveforms, and its oscillators are detunable and syncable. An Attack, Sustain, Release (ASR) envelope (referred as “Contour") could be applied to the amp and the filter. The LFO section offered triangle or square wave patterns plus sample-and-hold. In addition, the MG-1 had a simple Ring-Mod effect called “Bell”. A unique feature of the MG-1 consisted of a slider located on the far right side of the keyboard, which controlled the volume of a 10-voice polyphonic organ sound. There were RCA inputs and outputs, a headphone output, but no external speakers, MIDI, or patch memory.




11. Source

Moog Source (1981-1985) was the first Moog synthesizer to offer patch memory storage and transfer capabilities in a micro-processor-controlled, programmable monophonic synthesizer with 16 memory locations. To transfer the patches to and from an external tape, a cassette-tape jack was implemented. In addition, all buttons, knobs, and sliders were replaced with flat-panel membrane buttons and a single data-wheel assignment format. Therefore, Moog Source parameters were edited by assigning a selected parameter to the dedicated data wheel. This synthesizer included a 3-octave, 37-note (C-C) keyboard, 2 VCOs, an arpeggiator and a digital sequencer.




12. Rogue

The Moog Rogue (1981-1983) was a 2-VCO, monophonic synthesizer with a 2-1/2 octave, 32-note (F-C) keyboard. This basic and easy to use instrument included a filter with an external input and syncable VCOs, but no MIDI or patch memory features.




13. Memorymoog

Produced from 1982 to 1985, in two versions: the Memorymoog and the Memorymoog+. The Memorymoog+ was capable of taking a MIDI retrofit, and it also had a more stable oscillator control. The Memorymoog was like having six Minimoogs in one box that stored 100 programmed patches. Features included VCO syncing, sample and hold, and independent filters for each voice. It also had a unison mode that allowed switching between lowest, highest, and last note priority, plus single or multiple triggering. Using this mode, it was possible to create a big-fat 18 oscillator monophonic bass and lead sound. Only 3,500 units were made.




14. Etherwave® Theremin

The Theremin was invented by Leon Theremin in 1919 as one of the earliest electronic instruments, and the only one known that you can actually play without touching it but instead moving your hands in the space around its antennas and controlling its pitch and volume. The Moog Etherwave retains many characteristics of the original Theremin such as five-octave pitch range and reliable spacing between notes, for advanced playability. Its antennas are nickel-plated and cabinets are furniture-grade hardwood.




15. Minimoog® Voyager®

The MiniMoog® Voyager® is a genuine analog monophonic synthesizer, and it is based on the classic Minimoog Model D. It introduces various new features such as MIDI I/O, a pressure sensitive touch pad, extensive patching facilities, patch storage, a 44-note keyboard with velocity and aftertouch sensitivity, etc. There are two Minimoog Voyager editions: the Signature Edition and the Performer Edition. The Minimoog Voyager includes three analog voltage controlled oscillators, one noise source, one audio preamplifier, two resonant Moog-style filters, a Mixer Module, a 3-D (XYZ) touch surface, pitch and modulation wheels, glide/portamento, and a series of 1/4" CV and/or Pedal jacks. The Minimoog Voyager is a supreme synth that offers all the expected functionality of a modern day (mono) synth with the remarkable and unique Moog sound.




16. Little Phatty®

The Moog Little Phatty® is a true analog monophonic synthesizer. Through its Real Analog Control (RACTM™) proprietary technology, it allows to directly interface with the analog circuitry via control panel knobs, without any digital processing. The Moog Little Phatty also offers a 37-note keyboard with +/-2 octave transpose, several interfacing capabilities, 100 user-editable presets, three external CV inputs, an external audio input, and universal power supply. Through the Little Phatty Editor Librarian, users can play the Little Phatty remotely from a computer keyboard and easily manage preset banks.



 
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