Audio Mixers/Synthesizers  - Crack Key For U

A new kind of synthesizer Everything is locked into your session's key and tempo. We'll remind you by email 3 days before we charge your card. Virtual DJ 2021 Build 6156 Crack Plus Serial Key Full Version Download DJ Crack new is amazing music mixing software that can make you a. It is one of possibly directly synthesizers that can deal with Sylenth1 Keygen makes you an individual sound mixer in which you smoothly.

Audio Mixers/Synthesizers - Crack Key For U -


Built-In Neve & API Summing

Create with precisely emulated analog summing from legendary Neve and API consoles. These optional LUNA Extensions will transform a clean, sterile mix to sound as if it was mixed on a classic analog desk.

Learn more about Neve >
Learn more about API >

Integrated Studer & Ampex Tape

Get the punch and rich textures of magnetic tape on any audio or instrument track — as well as your master fader and buses — with optional Studer A800 and Ampex ATR-102 LUNA Extensions. You can also sculpt warm analog tape tones with the included Oxide Tape Machine Extension.

Learn More about Studer >
Learn More about Ampex >

Transform LUNA into API's flagship analog console, with all its character, color, and punch. Track in real time through API preamp and channel modules, then mix with API's illustrious analog summing and bus compression — seamlessly switching between low-latency tracking using Apollo DSP, and high-powered native mixing within LUNA.

Learn more about API Console Emulation>

RavelTM Grand Piano

A breathtaking emulation of a Steinway Model B† grand piano based on UA's exclusive sampling, physical modeling, and new Ultra‑ResonanceTM technology, giving you all the sonic nuance of this studio classic. Captured at Ocean Way Studios, Ravel gives you an immaculately recorded studio piano that’s album-ready, with easy‑to‑use Tone, Dynamics, and Microphone controls, as well as an innovative Reverse feature for startlingly creative sounds and textures.

Learn More >

Moog® Minimoog

Developed in partnership with Moog Music, the Minimoog UAD Instrument is an incredibly accurate and inspiring emulation of Bob Moog's pioneering synthesizer. By perfectly capturing every nuance of the classic Moog oscillators and ladder filters and harnessing discrete transistor VCA modeling, the Minimoog UAD Instrument faithfully captures every detail and anomaly of this classic instrument used by everyone from Parliament-Funkadelic to Kraftwerk, Dr. Dre, and more.

Learn More >


A comprehensive creative toolkit included free with LUNA, Shape is a painstakingly curated UAD Instrument featuring a collection of the best vintage keys, drums/percussion, guitar/bass, orchestral content, and realtime synthesis, from Universal Audio, Spitfire Audio, and more. Craft professional textures developed by leading sound design experts, and take your inspiration further with intuitive controls and powerful effects.

Spitfire Audio

Expertly sampled and recorded at London's AIR Studios, Spitfire Audio's industry‑leading Chamber Strings, Symphonic Woodwinds, and Symphonic Brass will give your compositions the same professional gloss used by top producers for film, TV, and video game scores, plus chart‑topping pop and R&B records.

Learn More >

Listen to the UAD Instruments Play Button

Accelerated Realtime MonitoringTM

No more toggling between Apollo's Console app and your DAW, or messing with buffer settings. Accelerated Realtime Monitoring uses Apollo’s onboard DSP to give you deterministic, sub‑2ms recording latency — from input to output — for fast analog-style tracking and overdubbing workflows with UAD plug‑ins and UAD Instruments.

Realtime UAD Processing

Track, overdub, and mix with UAD plug-ins in real time, including Unison mic preamp plug‑ins from Neve, Manley, API, Avalon, and more, while enjoying seamless transitions between tracking, overdubbing, and playback.

Session Autosave

LUNA is constantly saving, so you'll never lose your work again, no matter what happens.

Session Versions

Iterate, experiment, and version while permanently saving through all stages of composition and production.

Contextual Editing & Browsing

LUNA intelligently switches tools and viewing modes for less menu diving during the creative process.

AAF Imports

Seamlessly integrate with other DAWs and easily import sessions using the industry‑standard Advanced Authoring Format (AAF).

Run Audio Units Plug‑Ins and VIs

Easily use your favorite AU plug-ins and AU virtual instruments inside LUNA.

Unlimited Track Count

Record and playback as many tracks as your Thunderbolt‑equipped Mac can handle.

Get hands on with LUNA using any compatible desktop MCU control surface or DAW controller app on your phone or tablet. Easily perform analog-style workflows like fader moves and mix automation, plus zoom, scroll, control playback, and more.

See all compatible control surfaces >

Give your mixes more energy and excitement with easy sidechain compression on tracks and buses, either directly in LUNA API Vision Console Emulation or other sidechain‑able Audio Units plug‑ins.

See LUNA v1.2 in Action Play Button

“LUNA's integration with my Apollos lets me forget that I'm using a computer to make music. The crazy-low latency workflow of LUNA has further blurred the line between production and mixing for me — with LUNA, I can just make records.”
– Fab Dupont(Jennifer Lopez, David Crosby, Shakira)

“Switching DAWs is a big undertaking, but I can definitely see LUNA finding a place in people’s workflows. I love Ravel, Moog Minimoog, and Neve Summing — plus it works seamlessly with Apollo.”

Download Now

Download Now

FREE for all existing Thunderbolt
Apollo & Arrow interfaces (Mac only)

* LUNA requires a Thunderbolt Apollo connected to a Thunderbolt Mac. For complete system requirements, click here.

† All trademarks are property of their respective owners, and used only to represent the instruments modeled as part of LUNA software.


The Secret World Of Modular Synthesizers

Bedroom-based boffins the world over are manufacturing increasingly bizarre and esoteric synth modules. Come with us as we step away from the modular mainstream and take a look at some of the more eccentric Eurorack synth modules this weird world has to offer.

Eurorack synth modules.Welcome to the wild west. Far below the slow-moving product cycles of music tech's big-brand behemoths, a small yet busy branch of synth technology is creating some of the strangest, deepest and most inspiring ideas in synthesis, and turning them into products you can actually buy. Products both designed and bought by an increasing legion of musicians who, in a corner of their studios keep a box, filled with wires, that makes visitors remark: 'I know what this stuff is, but what in heck is that?' The synth is modular, the format is Eurorack.

Don't get me wrong, I love my fixed-architecture synths dearly. A fixed architecture synth will give you fast, repeatable results from a perfectly complementary set of 'modules'. Sounds that could take minutes on a modular might be the work of seconds on a fixed architecture synth and you'd probably keep more money in your bank account while doing it.

But a modular synth can be a wonderful addition to an electronic music setup, especially if you already have other analogue gear. You can add step sequencers, wild oscillators, filters and modulation to existing machines, or process audio from computers, guitar and mics beyond recognition. And it can be, by itself, a machine that offers a lifetime of sonic and melodic exploration and creativity. You will struggle to repeat the same sound on it twice, but it will constantly surprise you with new sounds, rhythms and melodies that could form the germ of a new track. With enough modules, you could produce an entire track on a modular without ever touching a computer.

Modular Revisited

Tiptop Audio's Z3000 MkII oscillator.

It has been four years since 'The SOS Guide To Choosing A Modular Synth', in which Jyoti Mishra described the decision making process involved in assembling his first modular system. In that period, the Eurorack modular synthesizer format has grown from a handful of manufacturers to over 80 by some counts, and there are over 700 modules currently on the market. An explosion of small and creative manufacturers, and more customers than ever, mean that Eurorack is experiencing a golden age. It seems that nearly every week a new module is announced that tempts you into the dangerous territory called 'just one more module'.

Jyoti's article is an excellent primer for the format: as well as looking at some of the more obscure options, he focused on modules available from the forefathers of Eurorack synthesis, Doepfer Musikelektronik, Analogue Solutions and Analogue Systems. These are great and well-established manufacturers who can provide complete systems made entirely from their own modules, but when I came to put together my own Eurorack modular, I allowed for choices from the wider mass of options. I think that this is where the format starts to get particularly interesting; with the smaller, lesser known manufacturers whose products are blurring the lines between analogue and digital in a way that opens up what is possible under voltage control. It's a handful of these manufacturers, their philosophies and their modules, that I'm going to investigate today.

Jyoti rightly observes that the process of building a modular can be endless, and working out your system could be a journey that encompasses many years, many bought and sold modules, and much experimentation and solicited advice. There is much to learn, and an open mind is the key to connecting with something you may previously have regarded as not for you. In my own continuing modular quest, I've found this to be the case several times over.

Manufacturers & Modules

Intellijel's Dixie II oscillator.

There are, to generalise, two schools in modular synthesis. On one side you've got what is referred to as the 'East Coast' style: the simpler, fixed-function world of Moog, ARP, Oberheim and the like. Subtractive synthesis is the standard, and an LFO is pretty much always just an LFO, perhaps getting up to audio rate, but generally having only a single function. In many cases, that's a welcome thing. These simpler machines are often quick and easy to work with and sound fabulous doing pretty much anything.

On the other side of the fence is what's referred to as 'West Coast' thinking, an approach championed by brands such Buchla, Serge and Wiard. Here you may not recognise the names of the functions so easily, because they aren't strictly dedicated to just one purpose. For example, a 'Quad Function Generator' could, depending on how you had it patched, be several different things. Many West Coast modular synths do not have filters; instead, much like the Yamaha DX7, through complex timbral controls, frequency modulation and wavefolding, they produce 'complete' sounds that simply don't require further sculpting or refinement. Both different, both equally valid, and both available in Eurorack. Let's make some waves!


Intellijel's Rubicon is unusual for being an analogue, through-zero FM oscillator.

Tiptop Audio

Somewhat philosophically east (but physically west), you'll find Gur Milstein's Tiptop Audio of Hollywood, USA. After making his debut in 2008 with the Z5000 Multi-Effects Module, Milstein now employs a team of people to produce a small but functionally broad range of modules and power distribution systems. When asked where he draws his inspiration from, Milstein doesn't cite other manufacturers: "It's actually musicians/DJs that influence my work, like Sven Vath, Kraftwerk and others.” There is a sense of polish in his modules, with solid-feeling pots and a carefully chosen set of features rather than the entire kitchen sink.

One of Tiptop's flagship modules is the Z3000 MKII (£189$245), a so called 'Smart' analogue oscillator with the novel feature of a digital frequency counter built into the panel. This comes in handy due to the precision and range of the module's pitch tracking, the latter going from LFO-rate cycles all the way up to 30kHz, and there's also an input to check the frequency of other sources. Truly analogue at heart, it's a beefy, classic sounding oscillator. Its stability, combined with the frequency counter and its ability to support Linear FM, make it highly useful for FM synthesis (although, sadly, not the through-zero style of a DX7). Additionally, its chunky sound, combined with the 'Hard Sync' input, is good for creating ripping tones when sync'ed to another oscillator. Sporting a solid East Coast feature set with some bells on, this was my first oscillator!

Intellijel Designs

The Cyclonix Cylclebox oscillator.

Moving philosophically West (but physically East, to Toronto, Canada), we come to Intellijel Designs, founded by Danjel van Tijn. Danjel has built up a spare-time business to the point where he has literally quit his day job. With a core staff of three, local manufacturing businesses, PCBs from the Far East and their own hands, Intellijel produce a range of compact, functional and well-considered modules. In Danjel's own words, "I have always admired the forward thinking, solid engineering and creativity of Buchla and Cwejman.” With only a few functions now left to cover, it is possible to build a largely complete and deep modular synth from Intellijel modules alone.

Intellijel's Dixie II oscillator (£202.58$220) is notable as a highly accurate and wide-ranging 'classic' VCO and LFO (0.01Hz-24kHz with a pitch stability of 0.1 percent over eight octaves), and plenty of simultaneous waveshapes. Given that it comes in at only 6HP wide, it's also exceptionally compact. (A Eurorack module's height is set at 128.5mm, but width is measured in Horizontal Pitch, one HP being equal to 5mm.)

Intellijel have recently released a new oscillator that may make quite a stir: The Rubicon (£353.44$399) is nothing less than an analogue through-zero FM oscillator, capable of tuned DX7-style FM synthesis (in combination with at least one another oscillator). With this comes a world of musical, tuned, melodic FM sounds.


Make Noise's Buchla-inspired Dual Prismatic Oscillator.

Let me introduce our first digital module, the Cylonix Cyclebox (£474.13$500), which is the brainchild of Canadian Professor Jim Clark, now partnered with Intellijel. Built under license by their manufacturing team, the Cyclebox is a small module with a remarkable set of abilities: dual oscillators plus sub-oscillator, multiple waveshapes (from traditional waveforms to scannable wavetables), through-zero FM, wavefolder... But the ace in the hole is the four switches at the bottom which enable 16 separate modes of operation. These include modes to allow the dual oscillators to emerge separately from both outputs (with individual tuning possible, this is a true dual mode), as well as numerous fascinating wave-combination and interleaving functions that generate complex new timbres at the flick of a switch. A selector for 'Mega-mode' stacks eight detuned copies of Oscillator 1 together (with the detune amount controllable by both a knob and CV input). Sending a pulse into the sync input immediately aligns all waves, which then drift back out of sync again, for a huge 'springy chaos' detuned sound. As you'd expect, a host of inputs are provided to put this all under voltage control.

The Cyclebox's sonic complexity makes it an excellent LFO, and its speed can range from over one minute per cycle up to the dog-bothering heights of 40kHz. Given the level of options available, this is certainly one of the most sonically broad and functionally capable single modules in the Eurorack format, and, dare I suggest, in perhaps any? Filters beware: this is almost a complete synthesizer in itself.

Make Noise

The Livewire Synthesizers Audio Frequency Generator — a beast of an oscillator.

Now we find ourselves arriving at the shores of the west coast, with arguably the kings of this philosophy, Make Noise. Conceived, designed and built by Tony Rolando and a small team in Asheville North Carolina (home of Moog Music Inc — indeed, Rolando worked on the production lines there), Make Noise modules are feature packed, with a unique 'punk-Egyptian hieroglyphic' panel styling created in the same program with which Rolando designs his PCBs. Many Make Noise modules are strongly influenced by the work of Don Buchla: "I've always been very inspired by his user interfaces,” says Rolando. "Additionally, the sound of his 200-series modules just blows my mind.” For sheer functionality per pound, these designs perhaps represent some of the best value in the format. "My dream system is quite small,” continues Rolando, "a powerful electronic instrument that I could carry with me on journeys. For this reason, I prefer functionally dense modules.”

Tiptop Audio's Z2040 four-pole low-pass filter.Make Noise have only recently begun the process of shipping their first dedicated oscillator, the no-holds-barred Buchla-fest that is the 'DPO' Dual Prismatic Oscillator (£547.40$599). The DPO is a complex dual analogue design, true to the spirit of West Coast legend Don Buchla. In this case, the DPO is in many senses a Eurorack take on the Buchla Complex Waveform Generator 259, but peppered internally with vactrols (more on vactrols later...) and a few twists. Like its forebear, the DPO features two interlinked analogue oscillator cores (one able to frequency modulate the other, but with a lag control in between), CV-controllable wavefolding (see the 'Effects' section for a full explanation of wavefolding), 'harmonics' controls and a plethora of other modulation inputs. As one would expect from such a configuration, it excels for a broad spectrum of sounds, from classic-voiced analogue traditional tones to the complex, 'complete voice', brassy, bonky, metallic timbres of Buchla (hence 'prismatic' — lots of scintillating, pointy waveforms). And with so many different modulation options available, it's exceptionally deep.

The Harvestman

Intellijel Designs' Korgasmatron, a wonderfully named filter inspired by the Korg MS20.

Scott Jaeger, aka The Harvestman, grew up in Seattle surrounded by thrash metal — an influence at odds, perhaps, with time spent on his brother's then-revolutionary Casio SK1 sampler. Inspired in around 2006 by the more West Coast-style modules coming out for the Doepfer Eurorack system he had just bought, he took his love for circuit-bent sounds, digital grit and metal, and made his first module. That was the 'Malgorithm', and only the start. Harvestman's 1991 Piston Honda (£283.61$395) is a digital wavetable oscillator with only mild concessions made to taming digital aliasing, fizzing and grit at extreme registers — these are 'features'! It contains two ROMs as standard, containing 256 wavetables in 16 banks (which are further expandable with an optional board). Beyond an innately fizzy, aliasing-accepting character, a key signature of the Piston Honda is that both the banks and wavetables themselves can be scanned independently by voltages in a hard or smoothly blended manner. This timbre-morphing characteristic, combined with its intrinsically 'vintage '80s sampler' tonality, makes wonderful grist for feeding into analogue filters and complements traditional oscillators.

Livewire Synthesizers

The Doepfer A124 WASP filter.

The designs of the late Mike Brown of California live on in his Livewire Synthesizers company and his grand analogue oscillator, the Audio Frequency Generator ($399$399). Both a wide (28HP) and physically deep module (it is comprised of three boards and actually requires two power cables to be connected!), the AFG combines five classic traditional waveform outputs with all the trimmings. It departs from the norm in two ways. Firstly, a bevy of CV inputs and offsets/attenuator knobs control additional outputs for 'Animated Pulses' and 'Alien Saws' — unconventionally shaped mutations of what we know as Saws and Pulses. These animation controls, when under modulation, pull at the waveforms and give these extra outs a uniquely ripping, chewy, monstrous quality that is similar to PWM, but sonically completely unique to the AFG. The sonic possibilities are then doubled by the 'Matter/Anti-Matter' switch, which mutates every output into a new variation of itself, for a complete total of 27 possible waveforms. And, as with any modular oscillator, one can tap all eight outputs simultaneously!

Who said function generators were dull? The Make Noise Maths.

Honourable Mentions

Other notable oscillators must include the R2D2-on-a-night-out voltage-controlled speech synth chip module that is the German made Flame 'Talking Synth', and Harvestman's wild 'Casio Buchla' dual oscillator, the Hertz Donut, which heavily influenced the design of the Cyclebox. There are, of course, many, many more and you may wish to look into the Analogue Solutions range, the Analogue Systems RS95E, the Bubblesound VCOb, Cwejman's VCO6, Doepfer's range, the Kilpatrick K3020, the Metasonix R55, MFB's Triple VCO, the Pittsburgh Generator, the Synthesis Tech E350 Morphing Terrarium and E340 Cloud Generator and, finally, the Wiard/Malekko Anti Oscillator.


The ADDAC Systems Marble Physics CV generator.

Tiptop Audio

Small but well formed, Tiptop Audio's Z2040 (£162.93$199) is a 24dB, four-pole, analogue low-pass filter, similar in response to the SSM2040 filter chip found in the Sequential Circuits Prophet 5. With a built-in VCA, this is a compact, classic, bassy and sweet sounding filter. A nice touch is its ability to retain punch by applying additional gain to compensate for the inherent volume drop that occurs at high resonance settings.


Intellijel have three filter products available, the most complex of which is the Korgasmatron filter (£335.34$340). This is a multi-mode, Korg MS20-inspired dual filter system with a unique Q-drive knob that takes the resonance response from polite to rude. A carefully designed set of CV inputs and controls allows one LFO to act on both filters in precise opposition to one other — useful for creating vocal formant effects. The two filters are able to operate both in series and in parallel, with a crossfade ability and voltage input to control a fade between them at speeds up to audio rates, tapping the 'mix' output for the results. A pair of 1V/Oct inputs are provided for both filter-frequency inputs, as the design is precise enough that both filters can operate as pitch-accurate sine-wave oscillators at high resonance settings. These sine waves are perfect for frequency modulating one side with the other, or for use as raw material for feeding into wavefolders (we'll look at some of these later). If you're looking for something that's a genuine attempt to recreate the flavour of a Korg MS10, Manhattan Analog's MA35 aims to bring the Korg 35 VCA and VCF to Eurorack, in one module.

Tiptop Audio's Z8000 Matrix Sequencer.

The Harvestman

A Harvestman analogue filter is available in the form of the notoriously wild-sounding Formanta Polivoks filter (£174.90$200). The Polivoks VCF is fully licensed from original designer Vladimir Kuzmin, and uses original schematics and new old-stock parts. Surprisingly polite and sweet-sounding with low input volumes and resonance settings, it is naturally able to go fully into the same speaker-destroyingly states as the original Polivoks. An equally authentic Polivoks oscillator, the Polivoks VCG, is also available from The Harvestman.

Livewire Synthesizers

Livewire's Frequensteiner ($225$225) is an authentic take on the Steiner Parker Synthasystem filter, an elegantly simple yet juicy-sounding design that does not exhibit bass roll-off characteristics at high resonance settings — good for dancing to. It also includes truly cutting BP/HP modes, making it an all-rounder with a voice of its own.


The Make Noise Pressure Points sequencer.

Doepfer have celebrated a truly unusual design with their A124 WASP Filter (£70.31$110), and it deserves mention here. A re-creation of the filter in the British-made EDP Wasp synthesizer, it is of the resonant, 12dB, multi-mode variety, and in the words of Doepfer, "abuses digital inverters as analogue operational amplifiers, leading to distortions and other 'dirty' effects”. The A124 WASP is characterised by a curiously sizzly, driven and raspy character, and at high resonance settings the filter starts to warble and waver unpredictably. This can work very well on snarling and strange acid-style sequences, but with a flavour that is most certainly not that of a 303. It's perhaps not the only filter you would want in your system, but its low cost and unmistakable character certainly make it worth investigating.

Flight Of Harmony

The preceding entries are all recreations, but don't let that make you think that there aren't lots of original filters in Eurorack. One highlight is Flight Of Harmony's Plague Bearer (£104.59$119), a dual filter that is really as much a scorching, wild, CV-able distortion unit as anything else. If gain and the selectivity of a filter can be said to focus our attention on an aspect of the source material, then the Plague Bearer has enough gain and selectivity to show us the source material at an atomic level, and then completely tear it to pieces.

Honourable Mentions

The above is just the tip of the Eurorack filter iceberg. Also worthy of investigation is AMSynth's range, the Analogue Systems RS500e, Cwejman's range, Bubblesound's SEM20, Doepfer's range, the Harvestman Bionic Lester, the Intellijel Dr Octature, the Metasonix R52, the Pittsburgh Modular Filter, Toppobrillo's Multifilter, the Wiard/Malekko Borg/Boogie and the WMD Sychrodyne/Micro Hadron Collider.

Function Generators

The author's current Eurorack system, much of which will be familiar to you from the text. Perched on top you can see the worky bit of a Doepfer A199 spring reverb.

Make Noise

If you think this section sounds like it should be the most boring thing ever, you couldn't be more wrong. A case in point is the Make Noise Maths.

Deep breath. The Maths ($280$280) is a single module that can be, depending on how it is patched, a CV-controllable, free-running dual LFO; a dual AR or ASR envelope generator; a dual bass-frequency range oscillator; a dual slew (portamento) generator; a voltage and audio mixer; an attenuator and inverter; an envelope follower; a comparator; a DC offset generator; and a logic gate and combinations thereof. Phew. Borrowing heavily from the work of near genius that is the Serge DUSG, a Maths module is often the solution when you find yourself short of a function. There's an extraordinary range of repeatable envelopes, CV processing and free-running modulation to draw upon.

Both sides of Maths can operate independently or can be self inter-modulated for more complex behaviour. Using the 'OR' logic output while having one side wait for the other to finish before repeating can create interesting flip-flopping effects, even while modulation is being received from elsewhere. As esoteric as it may look, remember that, like all the modules in this article, the inputs and outputs use the 1V/Oct 'Moog' standard CV voltage ranges and will chat happily with external analogue synths (assuming that they too obey this standard).

... And it's companion in crime Brains.To introduce some randomness, Make Noise produce a Eurorack version of Wiard Synthesizers' truly eccentric 'Wogglebug' circuit, itself descended from the Buchla 265 'Source Of Uncertainty' Module. This is simultaneously a fascinatingly odd dual random voltage generator, dual VCO and ring modulator, but with the bizarre 'woggle' CV out. The best way I can explain this is as a sort of smoothed sample and hold with sine wave wiggles in-between. It's difficult to predict what a knob turn will do, but could that be half the fun? The WoggleBug (£228.51$270) is excellent as a non-repeating-yet-oddly-sentient random modulator for patches, and as it can create audio-rate drones, it's also capable of producing 'unique' music all by itself!

Make Noise's René sequencer.

ADDAC Systems

I'll cover some more traditional ADSRs and LFOs in this article (as we'll see in a moment), but it would be remiss not to mention the ADDAC Systems 'Marble Physics' (€330€330) , a Eurorack modulation source that derives voltages by simulating the physics of a marble rolling and bouncing around on a tray. Knobs and external inputs are provided for tilt and bump, to affect elasticity and further control the simulation. What else would we expect from the company who brought us a voltage-controlled FM radio module?

Honourable Mentions

For further function-generator fun, one should check out the 4MS PEG, Analogue Systems' RS510e, the Bubblesound uLFO, the Circuit Abbey ADSRjr, the Flame C3 Knob Recorder, The Harvestman's Double Andore, Intellijel's Quadra and Planar, the MFB Dual LFO, the Pittsburgh ADSR, Synthesis Tech's E355 Morphing Dual LFO and the Wiard/Malekko Envelator and NoiseRing.

Sequencers, Clock Dividers & Pitch Quantisation

The 4MS Pedals 'RCM' Rotating Clock Divider and 'SCM' Shuffling Clock Multiplier.

Tiptop Audio

Tiptop's Z8000 Matrix Sequencer (£309$395) is effectively 10 sequencers in one. It has a 16-knob matrix of voltage sources with 30 clock inputs to drive, reset and change the direction of sequences (which share knob settings), and the sequences can advance both vertically and horizontally at the same time. With so many outputs, the Z8000 is highly flexible and a treasure trove of modulation to send off to your various inputs. However, be aware that, with 30 inputs, a large number of clock sources are required to unlock its full potential!

Make Noise

Although it's eminently possible to wrangle sequencer-like behaviour from a self-patched Maths module, Make Noise also offer two unusual dedicated Eurorack sequencer products.

... And the 'SCM' Shuffling Clock Multiplier.The first is Pressure Points (£160$215), a module with four contact-sensitive plates, each beneath a corresponding trio of knobs. CV outputs are provided at the end of each row of knobs, with a separate output corresponding to the amount of skin contacting the plates. One row could be controlling oscillator pitch, the others controlling modulation, with 'pressure' controlling timbre and the gate firing an envelope. An expansion module called Brains (£104.59$120) allows Pressure Points to receive a clock and cycle through stages like a traditional step sequencer (but with touch-sensitivity to allow you to add manual variation, and more). Brains will accept audio-rate clocks, so if you patch the CV-out of a Pressure Points row directly to the modular audio output, Pressure Points becomes a triple-output oscillator, whose timbre can be adjusted by turning the knobs! It can also be used as a keyboard. There is, of course, no requirement to tune each key/plate to well-tempered tuning. You're free to choose whatever set pitches you require, thus eliminating the possibility of ever playing a duff note!

The Intellijel µScale pitch quantiser.Up to six Pressure Points can be chained together to make a simple and performance-led keyboard and step-sequencing system. Additionally, an 'Analog Memory' expander is available, which internally connects to Pressure Points to add a further five tuned voltages per touch-plate. A sequential switch module (such as a Doepfer A151), allows the rows to play one after another, turning a single Pressure Points/Brains combination from a four-step sequencer into an eight or 12-step one.

Make Noise's other sequencer system is René (£379)$500). While Pressure Points is inspired by the Serge Touch Keyboard Sequencer, René has no such historical counterpart. Called a Cartesian sequencer (and named after the mathematician), it features a 4x4 grid of 16 knobs alongside a corresponding matrix of touch plates, which, unlike the Pressure Points', lack pressure sensitivity. By sending gate pulses into the inputs for the X-axis, you can advance the sequence horizontally and vertically for note variation, with active steps (and more) configured by modes selected on the touch plate. As with Pressure Points, it is possible to force the sequence to skip to different stages by touch, but with René you can also constrain the sequence to whichever notes are selected at any one time. A pitch-quantised CV output is provided, as well as a non-quantised output (useful for modulation). It is also possible to preserve the knob's quantised CV outputs in memory, which leaves you free to re-position them and allows for a whole new set of control voltages to emerge from the un-quantised output. This extra output could control filter modulation, timbre controls, the rate of the clock driving René itself (for sequences that slow down and speed up) — anything you like. René is one of the most functionally dense sequencer modules available in the Eurorack format, and can provide an effectively limitless supply of melodies and ways to re-order them.

The Make Noise Optomix.

4MS Pedals

4MS Pedals, known to the guitar community as builders of bizarre and unique pedals, have expanded into Eurorack. While they produce modular versions of their Atoner and Swash pedals, their 'RCD' Rotating Clock Divider (£166.99$179) and 'SCM' Shuffling Clock Multiplier (£166.11$179) modules are the ones that have perhaps found their way into the most modular systems. These panels receive clocks or LFOs, and then spit out musically divided or multiplied variants of the input clock. This concept is rather powerful, as one single clock source could, via an RCD or SCM, be polyrhythmically firing off complex drum patterns, opening envelopes and advancing sequencers, all locked to a master tempo.


The Intellijel Designs Mutamix.

Another important building block in the construction of a sequencer is pitch quantisation. Intellijel's offering in this area is called the µScale, but there are many different approaches available. The µScale (£206.54$220) is a compact representation of the well-tempered keyboard, and gives the user the ability to input a control voltage and click the keys to determine the notes that the quantiser will round up or down to. This would allow you to turn a sine-wave LFO into an up/down arpeggiator with user-defined scales. The µScale also lets you rein in the outputs of random voltage generators such as the Wogglebug, Wiard NoiseRing and sample and hold modules. Up to 144 user-generated scales can be saved to memory, and CVs can be used to pitch-shift the resulting outputs up or down by as much as 12 semitones, allowing extra modulation sources to add musical variation to your sequence.

Honourable Mentions

It's also worth checking out the following. Pitch Quantisation: the ADDAC 207, Flame's Tame Machine and Chord Machine, the Doepfer A156 and the Toppobrillo Quantimator. Sequencers: the Modcan Touch Sequencer, Intellijel's Metropolis and µStep and the Doepfer A155. Clock Sources/Dividers: Flame's Clockwork, the Doepfer A160 and the 4MS PEG.

Mixers, Low-pass Gates, Utilities & Logic

The Tiptop Audio Z5000 multi-effects unit.

More traditional audio and voltage mixing (and many utilities) are widely available in Eurorack format, so here I'll give just a taste of the extremes.

Make Noise

Make Noise offer two forms of unusual VCA/Mixer. The most curious of these is perhaps the Optomix (£192.48$215), a so-called 'Low-pass Gate' and two-channel mixer which utilises vactrols. Vactrols are essentially slow-reacting resistors made from light-fast capsules containing an LED shining onto a light-sensing photocell. If you feed a sharp 1ms CV click into a traditional VCA, you'll hear the snap as it opens and closes in an instant; just as a light bulb glows after being turned off, the LED in the vactrol does not immediately darken, adding a natural decay to the signal. If you feed a click into the Optomix's CV input, you'll hear the input material burst into audibility, then fade out, as if being acted on by an exponential triangle wave. This behaviour is useful for creating kick drums or percussive tones without tying up an envelope in order to create an extended decay. With the closing of the gate also comes a natural rolling off of high frequencies (hence the term Low-pass Gate). The LPG is key to the West Coast palette — a woody, warm, percussive tonality. In contrast to the relaxed approach of the vactrol, Make Noise also offer an ultra high-speed dual VCA/RingMod/Mixer called the ModDemix (£122.17$140). This allows for incredibly fast amplitude-modulation, and also manages to squeeze a ring modulator and summing mixer into a relatively small space.


Tiptop Audio's ZDSP, an open-source digital multi-effects module.

Intellijel's Mutamix ($250$250) is a six-channel, slider-based CV and audio mixer, capable of far more than just blending inputs. Triple outputs and selector switches on each channel allow sources to be routed to three destinations with a click. But 'X-MODE' allows for an inputted voltage to cycle through six saved mute 'snapshots' in different ways, and if it's used on control voltages, sequencer-like behaviour can be achieved!

There are many handy utility modules in the Eurorack format. Compact by nature, Intellijel offer an entire range of 'micro' utility modules: µAtt, µMod, µFade, µVCA, HexVCA and µStep. While perhaps not that exciting on their own, utilities help unlock the potential of other modules in your system. This is also true of their logic modules, Plog and Flip Flop. The Mutamix has real depth, intermingling control voltages from LFOs, sequencers and more in mathematically determined ways, and so building complex gestalt functionality (DIY sequencers, in effect) from separate modules, or perhaps just call-and-response switching between multiple voltage sources. Modules such as Plog and the Doepfer A151 can also run at audio rates to combine separate waveforms into new hybrid tones using logic operations. Who knew logic could be so creative?

Honourable Mentions

Also worth seeking out and prodding are Doepfer's range of utility modules, the Fonitronik MH01, Intellijel's Unity Mixer/TriAtt combo, the Manhattan Mix, the STG .Mix and Synovatron's CV Tools.


Tiptop Audio

Make Noise's Echophon is about as unusual as effects modules get.

The Tiptop Z5000 is a simple DSP-based multi-effects unit, much like the rackmount multi-effects units of the '90s, but in Eurorack format! Its 16 programs provide reverbs, delays, a flanger/phaser, pitch-shifting and a single CV control input for simple modulation.

But that's not all: Tiptop also make the ZDSP ($435$435). This is an open-source stereo DSP-processing Eurorack module; a platform on which users can create custom functionality and effects. The module itself has a healthy set of inputs, allowing external control voltages to affect parameters, the wet/dry mix, feedback and the switching between programs themselves. The ZDSP can also be fitted with expansion cartridges. Tiptop offer two pre-programmed cartridges, the multi-mode 'Bat Filter' and 'Dragonfly Delay' ($65$65 each), but blank ZDSP cartridges can be written with the separate 'Numberz' burning kit. Programs are available for free on the Tiptop Audio web site, as well as elsewhere in the SpinASM language forums and beyond.

The Harvestman

The Harvestman's Malgorithm (£276.26$330) is a voltage-controlled bit-depth and sample-rate reducer. It is capable of effects ranging from a mild digital bite up to extreme digital destruction — once well-behaved waveforms will end up sounding like a 1980s arcade game being thrown down an escalator. The 'Volvulus Mode' section allows eight bizarre extra modes to be engaged for voltage-controlled digital waveshaping and also to act as a low-fi oscillator with no input source connected. Perhaps Malgorithm's manual sums it up best, with the unapologetic and uncompromising mission-statement, "This module is also used to bring external signals into aesthetic compliance with the Harvestman system.”

Make Noise

No, wait, the Make Noise Phonogene is just as peculiar.

Make Noise have some of the most unique modules available. Reversing the trend for recreations of analogue hardware in software, they've paired up with DSP guru Tom Erbe of SoundHack plug-ins, to put software under analogue control. Echophon (£344.46$399) is a 16-bit, pitch-shifting delay module based on the esoteric Springer Tempophon, which, for those who don't know, is a vintage tape-based, granular pitch-shifting device. A maximum delay time of 1.7 seconds is available, as are CV inputs for literally every function. An input is also provided for timing, allowing delays to sync to clock sources from elsewhere in your modular. Remarkably, the pitch of the echoes is controllable via standard 1V/Oct CV input, so you could use a sequencer to play tuned melodies from delays, without affecting their timing! CV-controllable 'freeze' is provided for flamming/stutter effects, and you can also patch into the feedback paths, to further tweak, filter or decimate the delayed audio. If this sounds like fun, Harvestman's 'Tyme Sefari' delay/looper module is another one to check out.

Also available from Make Noise is the digital 'tape-slicing' machine of Phonogene (£457.55$530). Inspired by the methods of tape splicing pioneers of the last century, Phonogene makes it possible to capture and rearrange digital audio under voltage control. You can input a drum loop, manually set slicing points by tapping a button, and then rearrange them wildly with an LFO. Featuring 2MB memory, it is much more of a sampler than Echophon is capable of being, and lower bit-rates are available to extend recording time. Phonogene also, appropriately, includes a 'Sound On Sound' input for overdubbing recordings.

Two different approaches to wavefolding: the Intellijel µFold...


Back in the analogue domain, the Intellijel µFold (£142.44$160) and Toppobrillo Triple Wavefolder (£220.14$250) are simple and complex wavefolders respectively. A wavefolders is, effectively, the opposite of a filter. Rather than making a complex sound simpler, a wavefolder literally folds the wave back upon itself, making a simple wave more complex. Because of this, the effect is only really pronounced on simple waveforms. To process complex external audio (such as guitars and the human voice) through a wavefolder, it's helpful to try low-pass filtering the audio before folding. Sonically, wavefolding has a certain FM-synthesis quality — a growly, vocal-esque metallic character. Using a VCA (under control of an envelope) to control the amount of wavefolding allows for time-based timbre shaping to occur, and with only simple tools as the starting point, sonically interesting 'complete' waveforms can start to appear. This is West Coast synthesis in action. In fact, through a combination of Intellijel Dixie, µFold, µVCA and µFade, the functionality of a complex West Coast dual oscillator starts to emerge from constituent parts. The effects of wavefolding can equally be applied to control voltages themselves: both µFold and the TWF are DC-coupled to allow for this. Processing slow-moving control voltages through a wavefolder can turn simple LFOs into complex modulation sources. For a more vicious and lo-fi take that verges on a distortion effect, see Doepfer's A137 Wave Multiplier.

Doepfer/Analogue Solutions

Now for a word on spring reverbs. There is something inherently marvellous about mechanical spring reverbs combined with modular synths; equal parts of nostalgia, character and practicality. When experimenting with sound design, a little ambience can really complement the dry, raw sound of the machine, and this can well be provided by external hardware or software. But we need only look into the past to see that analogue modular systems often shipped with built-in spring reverbs — the ARP 2600, the EMS Synthi and the Buchla Music Easel, to name a few. And if Buchla, Zinovieff and Pearlman felt that modular systems needed a little reverberation, who am I to disagree? Doepfer's A199 (£94.96$180) and Analogue Solutions SR01 (£145£145) are the key units in Eurorack format, and there's also the possibility of swapping out the included spring tanks with compatible alternatives for different reverb characteristics.

Honourable Mentions

For other interesting Eurorack effects, check out the Flame FX6, Doepfer's BBD Delay Modules, the Pittsburgh Analog Delay, Flight Of Harmony's Sound Of Shadows, the Snazzy FX Ardcore, Synthesis Tech's E560 Deflector Shield and the WMD Geiger Counter.

A Few Final Words

... And the Toppobrillo Triple Wave Folder.

Hopefully, this article will have given you a flavour of the more exotic side of the current Eurorack market, but with over 80 companies and more than 700 modules out there at the time of writing, this is only a tiny fraction of what's available. So, in your search for modular Nirvana, I urge you to please look up the full catalogues of the brands mentioned above, and explore the resources listed in the 'Further Info' box.

For intrepid explorers entering the world of Eurorack, I have a few words of caution: build a system slowly. You'll be able to better understand what capabilities your system has and what elements you might be missing, because with so many fascinating options available, it's hard to resist the pull of a new module. To quote musician Stretta (the owner of a truly epic Eurorack modular): "When you get a new module, your old instrument is entirely new again.” Just remember the spirit of modular is as much about building functionality from combinations of existing modules as it is about finding the 'right' ones. If you're creative before you reach for your wallet, you will find fresh sounds in old circuits. The journey is endless, and you might find that your finished system is very different to how you first envisaged it.

The experience of patching a modular can be very 'zen', and for many, simply enjoying the process of discovering new sounds is the only goal, although it can be a distraction from the flow of writing music. Perhaps we should take a leaf from the book of Vince Clarke (a man of many modulars), and write the song on guitar first, then fire up the synths?

No matter how you look at it, for boundary exploration, woofer destruction and discovering ideas you'd never have worked out on a keyboard, a modular synth is the ultimate way to complement an electronic music studio — or perhaps even the ultimate electronic studio. And if you fall deep enough down the rabbit hole, you may never turn your computer on again, except, of course, to hit record. Never forget: once that patch is made, capture it. We will never hear anything like it again.  

Power & Cases

If you're considering buying a modular system, your exciting new modules will need some power and somewhere to live, so the first thing to decide is which case and power supply.

Doepfer offer a fairly priced three-row wooden case called the LC9 (£241.72$460), which represents about the most cost-effective medium sized, off-the-shelf Eurorack case. If that's still a little too rich for your blood, an LC6 (£207.19$390) with two rows is also available. Further reduced, Tiptop's Happy Ending metal frame kit ($149$149) is, at 3U, the smallest and least expensive Eurorack case that includes both power and a frame.

ADDAC have relatively inexpensive power-not-included 3U and 6U rack cases available, made from wood. These would go well with Tiptop's µZeus (£65$85), a tiny power module with a wall-wart and 10 connectors for modules. Unless you combine µZeus with a pre-made case, you'll have to purchase Tiptop Z-Rails (£31.99$35) to screw modules into (or screw them into wooden strips), and then build a frame! You can also buy Doepfer's bus boards and power section 'naked', in a product called the DIY Kit 1 (£103.60$195). This is the equivalent electronics (plus rails) of a Doepfer LC6 Case, leaving you free to build your own case. You can also buy additional bus boards and rails to create a three-row case.

Higher-end alternatives include portable suitcase cases from Monorocket in the USA, Tiptop's Buchla-esque folding Station 252, and wooden cases from a handful of bespoke modular synth case makers. Of these, probably the most well-known are Matthew Goike in the US and Ross Lamond in the UK, whose work borders on fine art.

Further Info

There are Eurorack dealers scattered throughout the world. Visit the various web sites for the brands mentioned in this article and investigate their dealer locator pages for retailers in your territory. Some of these will have demo systems, so give them a call and see what they can show you.

As far as online resources go, is an invaluable directory for the Eurorack format, and, at the time of writing, provides an incredibly comprehensive database of over 80 manufacturers and 730(!) modules. Also useful is, a new but promising graphical web-based app for conveniently planning and re-arranging a Eurorack modular synth layout, which allows users to add, edit and browse modules.

Web sites such YouTube, Vimeo and SoundCloud are essential resources for research. Just input the name of a module and you can probably find a video or sound clip of it in action.

No place on the Internet is more vocal on the subject of modular synths than a forum called (named after the fuzz pedal, before you ask!). The Eurorack sub-forum is one of the key online communities for the format and it's common to witness products being discussed and announced there by the companies mentioned in this article.

Computer Love

British company Expert Sleepers have carved themselves a niche by bridging the gap between our DAWs and our analogue synths. Their flagship Silent Way package allows your computer to communicate with your analogue synth — and vice versa — via an audio interface. The catch used to be that specific audio interfaces (ones with DC-coupled outputs) were needed to deliver the required voltages, but Expert Sleepers have come up with the ES1 and ES2 Eurorack modules to convert the signals from any audio interface into ones calibrated for the job.The ES3 and ES4 modules plug into your audio interface's ADAT Lightpipe and S/PDIF outputs respectively, putting them to work delivering Silent Way's outputs to modular-calibrated 3.5mm jack outputs located on the modules. One caveat is that a license for Silent Way software must be purchased in addition to the modules, but, at around £40 for V2, it's unlikely to break the bank.

The Future?

NAMM 2012 saw functioning prototypes of an ambitious project previewed: Tiptop Audio are pioneering a Eurorack-based, polyphonic analogue modular system. Utilising eight-core cables, it is an attempt to create a standard that others can develop modules for. This is in addition to their continuing work bringing analogue clones of the TR808 and 909 drum machines to Eurorack.

But what about using your modular system to control and interact with your computer? With an Analogue Solutions RS300 CV-to-MIDI converter (or Expert Sleepers Silent Way), this is becoming daily more meaningful for Eurorack users.

Buy PDF version


Virtual DJ 8.5.6294 Crack Plus Patch Keygen Free Download Latest 2021

Virtual DJ 8.5.6294 Crack is the best software to mix audio, video music, and different tracks. DJs use this amazing app for mixing the music. So, they can produce a unique tone for listeners. It is very popular software. They can replace it with their old CD players. You can run two or more tracks at the same time and mix them. Thus, they produce high-quality results. Virtual DJ Crack is one of the brilliant applications for DJs. While playing, you can adjust its relative speed to match its tempo. As well as applying effects such as loops. It contains all the other features that DJ is looking for in a mixing program.

Virtual DJ Crack

You can use Virtual DJ Pro Crack to organize your set of tracks. Also, you can import visual effects and you can also import your logo on streaming video. You can also import a camera feed on the video as well as you can import any text. So, with Virtual DJ License Key Latest, you can easily perform a lot of tasks and improve the quality of your projects. So, you will get it. The interface is also very impressive to look at and use. They have side-by-side scratch pads. These scratch pads are in the turntable pattern. They both take a range of control. Also, this is very feasible for house parties and other special functions.

Virtual DJ Torrent

These groups control the duplicate pattern of scratch pads. The interface of the Virtual DJ Serial Number is highly customizable. Because it contains a lot of leather in the library. Therefore, you can download and apply any surface from the library. Just click the configuration button on the top edge to access the skin library. It is compatible with Mac OS and Microsoft Windows. Because Virtual DJ Keygen is a very easy-to-use application. So, you can use it anytime you want. You will not need any special knowledge to use this software. For more mixing use our other software, vMix Crack

Virtual DJ Serial Number

Because Virtual DJ Keycode has a lot of features. It is also very easy to use. So, there are a large number of people using it. They use it to make great music. You can download it in many languages. It supports almost all famous brands of DJ controllers available in the market. You can use our programming language to change the behavior of these controllers. Thus, a song can be streamed from the Internet. This video and karaoke player can also be used as a track. So Virtual DJ Serial Number comes with a large number of sound effects.

You can easily access music from the library. Organize files in the library. Support a wide range of devices. You can use any kind of controller and sound card with Virtual DJ Keygen Latest. It offers a wide range of tools over the Internet. Create a playlist and easily access it from another computer. You can create a podcast with audio and video mix. Virtual DJ Torrent samples can be played simultaneously by sampling. You will be advised about the song that will appear after the current song.

Virtual DJ With Crack For Mac+Windows

Because there are millions of users of this program all over the world. Therefore, Virtual DJ Full Crack Mac gets reports from users about the song they played after the other. So, in this way you can use the program advice. So, you can easily use all these features to improve the quality of your project and make you able to create better music. Also, the Virtual DJ Mac Crack Windows interface is customizable, so you can create your own video and share these videos with others. You can also download more videos from the other web. Since other artists also share these video skins. So, you can download them anytime you want and the program lets you focus on your project.

Remarkable Key Features:

  • This software provides you with Popups to show your loops, effects, etc.
  • It keeps you aware of what is playing and what is next by providing you song titles.
  • Ability to customize and brand your own video skin in this release.
  • Above all, with this software, you can play both audio and video tracks including karaoke.
  • Also, it provides you thousands of visualizations to add to your audio mixes.
  • It contains a beat-aware algorithm to adjust the visuals of your mix.
  • It provides you screen-grabs and visualizations to engage your viewers.
  • It allows you to overlay your logo, text, and camera.
  • By using this software, you can experiment with DNA sequences to discover new cool sounds.
  • Also, it contains a custom DNA editor that is useful to easily write and visualize new sequences.
  • Moreover, this software has compatibility with any DMX software that can implement OS2L.
  • With this software, you can change scenes, trigger light effects, add fog, and much more.

What’s the Latest?

  • The new version of the Virtual DJ is 2021.
  • This version has full support for Reloop RP-8000MK2.
  • Also, Pioneer DJM-450 support is available.
  • There are some Text video overlay improvements in the new version.
  • A problem has been fixed for MCX8000 screens on mac.
  • It has the latest Pioneer DDJ-800 support for users.
  • Also, it has a smart play limits auto-matching bpm to +-10%
  • There are some fixes for Facebook, Icecast, and Shoutcast streaming.
  • Denon DJ X1800 Prime support.
  • It included Phase support as a timecode type.
  • Available SoundCloud Go+ compatibility.
  • Many other useful software improvements.

Previous Enhancements:

  • DJ X1800 Prime support and SoundCloud Go+ compatibility.
  • Available a new Blur video effect.
  • This version allows the sorting of shaders in folders.
  • It includes the Phase support added aa timecode type
  • Some other useful improvements

Other Some Previous Improvements

  • It allows you to transmit video and Shoutcast at the same time without any problem
  • Also, it contains a Virtual folder fix for hidden content.
  • Fixed a problem with the DDJ-1000 fx screen for Mac users.
  • This version has no more camera plugins crashes.
  • This release is Rane Seventy-Two supported.

System Needs:

  • It needs to install Windows 7/8/8.1 and Windows 10 all version s (32-64) Bit.
  • Mac OS X 10.7 Lion or higher version.
  • Intel Core 2 or AMD Athlon X2 or higher.
  • Ram 2-Gb or more.
  • Free hard disk space 200-Mb or more as you need.
  • Supported multi-channel sound card.

How to Crack?

  1. You need the latest free version of Virtual DJ to install.
  2. You can get it from here or from the official site.
  3. Install it and run.
  4. Now, go below to downloading the link for Virtual DJ Crack.
  5. Save it into the virtual DJ installation folder.
  6. Run it.
  7. Let the activation process completes.
  8. Restart your program and enjoy full pro features.

Like this:



Categories Audio › Audio Mixers/Synthesizers, MultimediaTags download virtual dj 2018 for pc, virtual dj 2018 apk, virtual dj 2018 build 4787 crack, virtual dj 2018 crack, virtual dj 2018 crack Download, virtual dj 2018 download, virtual dj 2018 free download, virtual dj 2018 full version, virtual dj 2018 keygen, virtual dj 2018 mac crack, virtual dj 2018 serial number, virtual dj 2018 skins, virtual dj 8 crack download for pc, virtual dj 8.3 crack, virtual dj 8.3 license keyИсточник:

Yamaha MX and your Computer

What do I need to download and where do I go to get it?

When you connect your MX49/MX61 to a computer, you really have the makings of a complete music studio. One of the design concepts behind the MX-series was to give the user a top shelf tone engine (because SOUND is everything) without breaking the bank. If you have been attempting to get involved in music production using a laptop computer and a bunch of virtual synthesizers, you may be asking your computer to do TOO MUCH.

If you have been asking the computer to be your MIDI recorder, the synthesizer tone engine, the mixer, the EQ, the processor, etc. - you may have noticed that things just bog down. When you connect the MX to a computer (no matter how entry level that computer may be) the MX takes much of the CPU load off of the computer. No longer are you asking the computer to do it all. You have a top shelf Tone Engine (Sound derived from the world renowned Motif-series synthesizers), including some of the same top shelf, cutting edge VCM Effect processors and EQs. Add to this that the MX can act as its own AUDIO and MIDI interface with a simple USB cable. and you now will be able to create music right at home - without having to spend tons money.

Click hereto get started.

A list of the currently available items will appear.
  • Find the appropriate Yamaha Steinberg USB Driver version for your computer operating system.
    • You can further refine your Search by using the option that lets you select your particular operating system, language, etc.
    • The Yamaha Steinberg USB Driver will handle both MIDI and Audio communication between your computer and the MX.
  • Download the YC-3B (VST Instrument).
    • You will find the Activation Code for this free synth driver among the documentation included with your MX.
    • To activate your software license, install the application while the computer is connected to the Internet.
  • Download the REMOTE TOOLS for your computer operating system.
    • These will install the "Remote Editor" and the Yamaha extensions for your model.
    • The "Remote Editor" for your model (for example: "MX49/MX61 Remote Editor") is software which lets you edit/create Control Templates for your MX Music Synthesizer.
    • When working in the computer environment you may want to work with other software synthesizers, the Remote Editor will let you setup custom Control Templates for these synthesizers. 
The Extension for your model - for example"MX49/MX61 Extension" - is a software component that enables you to use the MX along with Cubase series* (*series 5 or later). The Tools Installer (e.g.: "MX49/MX61 Remote Tools Installer") installs these two software components.

Cubase AI comes as a download, it will include the free Prologue (VST Instrument). You will find the Activation Codefor this free synth also included in your MX documentation. To activate your software license, install the application while the computer is connected to the Internet.

Some of the PDF Manuals are provided on the CD-ROM that come in the box with your MX, but you may want to transfer these to a folder on your computer as backups. Make sure you download the Data List, Owner's and Reference Manuals for your model (e.g.: "MX49/61 Data List", the "MX49/61 Owner's Manual", and the "MX49/61 Reference Manual").

Very Important

Download the Content Data: the Voice List for Cubase ("MX49/61 Voice List for Cubase"). This .XML file will add functionality to your Cubase experience, allowing you to select Voices using the Track Inspector within the Project.

What to install first?

If you are new to the world of computer-based operations with Music Production, take your time and be prepared to read the appropriate INSTALLATION GUIDE. Make sure you follow instructions and notes concerning your particular operating system. They do not all work the same way for installation. Even if you are a veteran computer user, we highly recommend the following procedure:

 - Readthe INSTALLATION GUIDE in full (they are short). Make note of the items that refer specifically to your particular computer TYPE and Operating System.
 - Then on the secondread through, execute the install step-by-step.

The advantage of having read through the instructions will become apparent. You will know what to expect before you get to the step. Those who have problems wind up skipping a step because they did not know what to expect. For example, if you are installing something that requires an INTERNET connection, you will want to establish this before you get to this step - skipping it would mean you will be unsuccessful.

eLICENSER and MySteinberg

A word on Cubase AI installation: There are several things we find that get missed (usually by folks who may not have read all the included installation documentation) - so once you install Cubase AI from the included DVD-ROM, or receive an Access Code to DOWNLOAD your copy of AI, you need to:

1) Setup a MySteinberg Account.
2) Acquire the ACTIVATION CODE via email 
3) Register your Cubase AI via your MySteinberg Account

Each of these is a separate thing:

- The Steinberg account, allows Steinberg to know who you are and they will keep track of each product you license or purchase (this can be very handy if your computer crashes or you buy a new computer and need to authorize your software on the new computer). There is no downside to having a MySteinberg Account. If Cubase is your very first Steinberg product, you will need to create a new account. If you have previously owned a Steinberg product (hardware or software) you can add this Cubase AI to your list of products. Write down your account information (log in info) and keep it in a safe place.

 - Once you have a MySteinberg Account, time to register your Cubase AI (again, a separate process).

 - When Cubase is installed you will also install what is called an "eLicenser" program. The eLicenser is what will require the ACTIVATION CODE – it is this activation code that allows YOU to use Cubase AI. Initially you can use it for a trial period - Do not let the trial period expire without ACTIVATING your copy. Activating it (by entering the code) will allow you to use it for an unlimited time and will let you qualify for any discounts when upgrading to a full version of Cubase.

Activating your free VST INSTRUMENTS

Authorizing your two VST Instruments can also be handled at this point. These provide you with a Tone Wheel organ emulation (YC-3B) and a versatile virtual analog synth (Prologue). You will find Remote Control Templates for these two soft synths provided with the MX REMOTE TOOLS.

Before you launch Cubase, install the Yamaha Steinberg USB driver. It comes in a zipped download that includes the driver and the "Yamaha Steinberg USB driver Installation Guide". Please read through it, then, on the second read through, execute the installation.

What is this Driver?

The Yamaha Steinberg USB Driver enables communication between a USB device (which is compatible with the Yamaha Steinberg USB Driver) and your computer. The DRIVER is what "teaches" the computer what to do with the information coming from your MX – without it you will not be able to use the MX's MIDI and AUDIO information. It is a special driver that handles not only MIDI communication but also is an ASIO (Audio Streaming Input/Output) driver. ASIO is a computer protocol (invented by Steinberg, by the way) - which is a standard communication protocol for computers and external hardware devices.

Don't let the name of the driver throw you, Yamaha and Steinberg developed this driver for specific Yamaha and Steinberg hardware products, if you are using a DAW not by Steinberg, this does not preclude you using the driver. And recognize that this is an unusual driver in that it has two components – both MIDI communication and AUDIO communication. These are handled and configured separately – they can be used separately. Installing the REMOTE TOOLS should make the setting for you automatically – and then you can use the following pages as a troubleshooting checklist.

Once configured you will be happy to know that your setting will persist – means they will remain and be there the next time you use the software. So in general the initial setup is something you will not have to do every time. You can lock it in and make Cubase work FOR YOU.


John Melas has created a suite of tools for the Motif, the MOXF series and for the MX. The Complete Suite for the MX includes: 
  • Total Librarian
  • Voice Editor
  • Drum Kit Editor
  • Performance Editor
John Melas Motif Site: Products

This provides full access to all parameters down to the individual Element (oscillator) level. These Editors are for those who have an MX and are looking to unleash the full beast of the 8 Element synthesis engine that lays beneath the surface. And while the Melas Editors are not free, they are well worth the cost if you are someone who wants to dig in deeper!


The TOTAL LIBRARIANas the name implies will manage all sounds for the MX and you can launch the VOICE, PERFORMANCE and DRUM KIT Editor from the Librarian. 


The MX VOICE EDITORallows deep Element level editing. Shown above you can see that 5 out of the 8 Elements used to create this String Voice ("Small Ensemble").


The PERFORMANCE EDITORallows you to setup all sixteen PARTS of the PERFORMANCE as you require.


The Drum Kit Editorallows full access to each KEY in the drum kit. We talk about the Motif, MOXF and MX series all featuring an 8 Element (Oscillator) engine, but Drum Kits are a very special type of Voice that contains 73 Elements - One per KEY over a 6 octave range, between C0 and C6.

Enjoy your MX - and join in the conversation about this lesson on the Forum here.

Video reviews

The final sonic frontier.

  • Modular is a modular synthesizer plug-in, developed in partnership with Doepfer​
  • Comes with component-modeled versions of seven analog hardware modules from Doepfer​
  • More than 400 quality presets included covering a huge range of styles and sounds​



Included in Volume 5 Plug-in Collection

Outstanding sound, supreme value. Learn more


Modular synthesizers are a way of life. The sense of endless possibility, of open-ended adventure, is captivating. Addictive even. And nothing else can produce the sonic extremes of which a modular system is capable. Patch four or five modules together in a new way and you just might hear something no human ear has ever heard before.

Created in close collaboration with Doepfer, the creators and original stewards of the Eurorack modular synth standard, Softube Modular gives you the sound, the freedom, and the expandability of a hardware modular synthesizer, without the constraints. Seven essential component-modeled Doepfer modules are included, plus 50 stock modules, from utilities like mixers and multipliers to sequencers and performance panels. And premium modules from other renowned hardware brands are available to expand your collection.

So dive in, and explore a new sonic frontier where anything is possible, and you never run out of patch cables.


"Softube Modular is a revolutionary virtual modular synthesizer. I finally have a way to patch and experiment on the go with my laptop. So far its been incredibly fun, and I am looking forward to all the new modules they will add!"

Richard Devine

Electronic artist and music producer for Warp, Schematic

Have a listen


The Real Thing

Modular features officially licensed, branded modules from top hardware innovators. Doepfer in the base set, and Buchla, Intellijel, 4ms, Doepfer, and Mutable Instruments as premium add-ons.


Total Freedom

Modular means open-world experimentation. The only limit is your imagination. Our software environment allows quick and easy building and breakdown of patches, as well as instant perfect recall with presets.


Endlessly Expandable

Unlike in a hardware system, any particular module can be duplicated endlessly in your system. Try four LFOs. Or fourteen. And we develop new premium modules regularly so you can expand your collection.


Continuing the legacy

Buchla and Moog started it all with their modular synthesizers in the 1960s. Doepfer made it affordable and created a creative playground in the 1990s by introducing the Eurorack standard. Today, Modular makes the modular synthesizer truly accessible to everyone.

Whether you're a pioneering sound-designer, a composer, a techno producer, or just a curious experimenter, Modular offers the same extraordinary sound quality as its analog forebears, thanks to detailed component-level modeling of everything from the inner circuitry of the modules to the impedances of the connection ports and the underlying workings of the rack.

Eurorack for everyone

Experienced Eurorack synth users will be right at home from the start. Modular works just like hardware Eurorack systems do, right down to the voltage standards (indeed you can even patch out of your computer using an interface with DC-coupled outputs and interact with hardware systems). Add modules, connect them using virtual patch cords, adjust knobs and switches — it's as close as anything gets to the real thing.

But beginners are equally welcome. Modular offers more than 400 expertly designed presets, immediately available to be put to use in your music. When you are ready to learn more about patching a Eurorack synth, dig into the step by step patching tutorials included in the manual.

Patching, modulating, oscillating, tweaking, designing, inventing. Whether it's bass, leads, percussion, pads, noise, ambience, effects, realistic emulated instruments, space-and-time-travel craziness, or just a sonic science project, you've found your perfect partner in innovation.

Premium add-on modules

The world of Eurorack is made magnificent by the community of innovative companies which design modules to push the boundaries of the standard. Everyone has a different artistic and technical heritage, and brings their experiences to the conversation, resulting in a fascinating pool of fun and inspiring modules.

With Modular we’ve gone one step further than any other software modular environment, by modeling some of the world’s most visionary hardware modules in partnership with their original creators to bring an exciting range of premium modules to the party. Doepfer, the godparents of the entire format, West Coast wizards 4ms, Intellijel of Vancouver, Canada, Parisian pioneers Mutable Instruments, and even the legendary Buchla, for the first time integrated into a Eurorack space.

We continue to develop and release new modules, with new and exciting partners, so the world of Modular never stands still.

Softube plug-ins as modules

Many Softube effects, including Saturation Knob, Tube Delay, the TSAR-1 and TSAR-1R reverbs, and Spring Reverb can be used as modules in Modular, as can our drum machine, Heartbeat. The possibilities this opens up are as good as endless. CV control your effects with LFOs, random noise, even audio frequency oscillators. Sequence and modulate your Heartbeat modules with all the power of the rest of your patch.

Better still, if you already own these effects plug-ins, there’s no cost or set-up. They will immediately be available in Modular. Grab our free Saturation Knob plug-in for an instant cost-free expansion!

Both an instrument and an effects processor

Modular FX enables you to bring in external audio and process it in the Modular environment. Build your own complex effects –  distortion circuits, compressors, modulation effects like choruses, flangers, and doublers, and more.

Create an infinitely variable, customisable delay loop. Ring modulate drums for industrial or futuristic textures, or use an envelope follower to drive a synth sound with your guitar performance.

There really is no end to the things you can achieve with Modular and a little imagination. And to make it easy to use and control your patches in the real world, performance modules offer simple, chunky knobs and buttons that can be freely assigned to any parameter on any module in the current patch. Great for studio and stage!


Modular supports Native Instruments' Native Kontrol Standard. Use it with Komplete Kontrol keyboards and Maschine – no setup needed.

"A synthesists dream come true, a high quality virtual Eurorack experience!"

Christoffer Berg

Programmer, mixer and producer for Depeche Mode, The Knife and Fever Ray




"Modular is currently the closest direct simulation of Eurorack available in a plug-in. It sounds fantastic and offers many modules that are virtual recreations of real (and choice) hardware modules."

Sound On Sound



"Excellent value, lots of fun, and sonically powerful - a must-buy, especially for those considering entering the modular hardware fray."




"It sounds huge, and certainly to my ears there’s some very realistic modelling of third-party modules."




"Softube Modular makes me feel like I acquired a mammoth modular system and I’ve been exploring its vast capabilities. Using it is so much fun that it’s easy to lose track of time."

Electronic Musician



"Modular really shines where it counts: the sound. The DSP engineers at Softube have ample experience recreating devices from the ground up by modelling the individual circuits, and when you start patching the Doepfer modules together, it really shows."

Resident Advisor


In short


  • Modular is a modular synthesizer plug-in, developed in partnership with Doepfer
  • Works as both an instrument and an effects processor
  • Comes with component-modeled versions of seven analog hardware modules from Doepfer
  • 50+ stock modules also included, to cover essential functions
  • ROLI Seaboard RISE module included, to interface with the ROLI Seaboard RISE keyboard controller
  • Premium add-on modules available, and more released regularly
  • Performance modules help organise key elements of patches for playability
  • Many Softube effects (sold separately) can be loaded as modules in Modular
  • Heartbeat drum machine available as a set of Modular modules too
  • More than 400 quality presets included covering a huge range of styles and sounds
  • High internal sample rate within system enables true feedback
  • Download our Saturation Knob plug-in and get a free module to use in Modular
  • Product features

    • Basic system contains seven Doepfer modules (A-110-1 VCO, A-108 VCF, A-132-3 Dual VCA, A-140 ADSR, A-118 Noise/Random, A-147 VCLFO, A-114 Ring Modulator).
    • 50 additional stock modules (including the ROLI Seaboard RISE interface module, MIDI to CV/gate, Polyphonic MIDI to CV/gate, mixers, sequencers, slew, sample & hold, switches, multiples, delay, offset, sequencers, performance panels, DAW sync, pan, cross fade, quantizers, clock dividers, logic, and signal tools).
    • VST, AU, or AAX plug-in formats. Works in any DAW.
    • Can be used in conjunction with hardware Eurorack systems, via an interface with DC-coupled outputs.
    • Instrument version & FX version included in same license.

    Additional premium modules available separately:

  • System requirements

    All Softube products require a computer with appropriate DAW host software (none of which are included).

    Versions from 2.5.18 and newer of the Softube plug-ins have the following minimum requirements:

    All native versions

    • Mac OS X 10.13 or newer (older OS versions will not work)
    • Windows 10 64-bit (older Windows versions may work but are not tested)
    • Mac: Intel Core i3 / i5 / i7 / Xeon - M1 support pending
    • Windows: Intel Core i3 / i5 / i7 / Xeon / AMD Quad-Core or newer
    • Screen resolution larger than 1280x800
    • 8 GB RAM or more is recommended, as well as at least 8 GB hard disk space for installation (individual plug-ins take less space, while sample libraries may require additional disk space. Specific information available on each instrument’s page).
    • Softube account
    • iLok account
    • Internet access for downloading installers and managing licenses
    • iLok generation 2 and up, if you intend to use an iLok key for authorizing your plug-ins (note that a physical iLok USB key is not a requirement)
    • In theory, any 64-bit VST, VST3, AU, or AAX (Pro Tools 11.0.2 or higher) compatible host application should work.

    However, due to plug-in host differences between DAWs - and our own rigorous testing standards - we only officially test our plug-ins and instruments in the most recent versions of Pro Tools, Logic Pro, Cubase, Ableton Live, Studio One, Reaper and Cakewalk. Softube plugins are not tested in non-listed systems, but they most likely work as long as the system requirements are met. We cannot guarantee a solution for issues in unsupported systems.

    Note: Softube plug-ins support 64-bit hosts only, and a 64-bit OS is required.

    Note: With regards to the different VST formats, we strongly recommend using VST3 as some of our plug-ins have features that are not present in the older VST formats.

    Supported sample rates: 44.1, 48, 88.2, 96, 176.4 and 192 kHz, in both mono and stereo.

    The most recent maintenance release of your DAW application is recommended. AAX DSP is not currently in active development. TDM/VENUE are no longer supported (old downloads are available on the Legacy Installers page)

Audio Mixers/Synthesizers  - Crack Key For U

2 Replies to “Audio Mixers/Synthesizers - Crack Key For U”

  1. उस दिन खुदा ने भी जशन मनाया होगा,

  2. I'm colorblind.. Wanted to ask whether this will be a hurdle on my resume when I end up searching for a job in this field..

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *