Once found, every guitarist is willing to save the perfect settings of his pedals. There are various possibilities to protect the pots from unintentional adjustment. Here you will find an article about this topic.
This is a Comparison of the Boss DD-7 with the Strymon DIG.
In this video I only used the digital mode of the Boss DD-7, because the Strymon DIG does not offer an analog delay mode. At the end of the video I demonstrate how either of them will sound in the mix.
This is a comparison of the Walrus Audio ARP-87 with the Source Audio Nemesis. In this video you will find out more about the sound of the digital and the analog mode, of these two digital delay pedals. Besides, I also present the digital mode with modulation how both pedals may sound in the mix.
The Chase Bliss Audio Thermae is a pedalboard-friendly 9V analog delay. Like all Chase Bliss Audio pedals, this stompbox also is constructed according to the motto “analog heart-digital brain”. Continue reading “Chase Bliss Audio Thermae”
Even on small stages it is pretty comfortable, not to get entangled in guitar cables and to avoid the knotting of the cables of all band members. The alternative to the usual stereo cables is a wireless sound system. But is this kind of signal transmission suitable for every guitarist? And, are there any disadvantages? Continue reading “Tips & Tricks: Wireless?”
Almost since musicians used tape recording, there are also reverse delays. Very early artists like the Rolling Stones or Jimi Hendrix experimented with this type of delay sounds. At those days, creating reverse delays was pretty complicated because the recording tapes had to be cut and played backwards. Continue reading “Reverse delays”
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