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- Order number: 120699
JoMoX´ T-Resonator is a very special stereo effect and filter unit, surprising over and over again, because it is making effects on the base of a new idea, resonant interconnections like in an neuronal network. It´s bigger brother the Resonator Neuronium made very clear that the last word has not been spoken yet. It´s a very experimental device which forces you to touch and play it. It might be a little confusing in the beginning but after having dealt with it a bit you can make super trippy and dubby sounds with it.
The T-Resonator consists of two identical channels, each with a resonant lowpass filter, an envelope generator and a digital delay/multi FX.
Filter: Controls for cutoff and feedback. The fedback is bipolar: right of center position one gets a positive feedback (classic resonance), left of center position you get a negative feedback which produces a nasty, loud and deep sub-bass. It might be dangerous for your speakers, so watch the settings and the level or use a limiter!
The output signal of one filter can be fed into the other one [controls Mix 2-1 and Mix 1-2] and can modulate the cutoff frequency of the other filter by FM. This crossmodulation works in both directions [controls FM 2-1 and FM 1-2]. The cutoff can also be modulated by the envelope follower.
Delay: The output of each filter can be sent positive or phase inverted into a digital delay/FX which has eight different effect programs. Besides delay, flanger, chorus and reverbs there´s an effect called wave guise which sound like if you sent the signal thru a metal pipe. The feedback control provides endless delays up to self resonance. The two effect controls [Para 1 and 2] control delay time or other parameters.
Gain allows for distortion on the input, a bypass switch kills the effect. Besides using one mono or one stereo signal you can simultaneously work with two independent sounds too.
Testberichte deutsch: >DeBug 01/2008 von Benjamin Weiss;http://www.de-bug.de/musiktechnik/archives/876.html
Juergen Michalis was doing repairs and modifications of analog gear for Berlin techno acts before he tried to release the final solution for the ultimative bass drum. His answer took shape with the famous X-Base09. A plethora of products followed and his drum machines and modules have found a home in the racks and studios of numerous well-known musicians.