This is a comparison of the Ibanez Echo Shifter ES3 with the DE7. I compared the digital and the analog/echo setting of both pedals, as well as settings like slapback and long feedbacks. Check out if there are any sonic differences between these two wonderful Ibanez delay pedals.
This is a demo of the analog setting of the Ibanez Echo Shifter ES3. Check out the sounds while I am playing around with different setting options and start a journey through the beautiful world of analog delay sounds with modulation, chorus, vibrato and oscillation.
Certainly, the Ibanez ES2 has been a resounding success: the slider inspires experimenting and the beautiful analog delay does not only sound very pleasing, it also provides a brilliant oscillation. The device was made and still is perfect für dark delays and sonic escapades.
With the ES3 Echo Shifter, Ibanez now remastered the great predecessor and added some sought-after features.
The Ditto only adopts the tempo of the SDRUM when he hasn’t saved a loop yet. After you have recorded a loop you can’t change the tempo of the Ditto anymore. But the SDRUM sends signals via midi to start/stop the Ditto in sync. If you delete the loops on the Ditto you will be able to feed in a new tempo with the SDRUM. Hereafter you can record a different part in another tempo.
This is a comparison of the Moog Moogerfooger with the Chase Bliss Audio Thermae. Both are analog delay pedals with a very nice modulation. For the Chase Bliss Audio Thermae offers the pitch modulation as a special feature, I tried to emulate this kind of pitch modulation with the Moogerfooger by using the internal modulation. The last three soundfiles of this Video are dedicated to this sonic experiment. In the last part, I created the Moog “pitch modulation” by changing the position of the Short/Long switch manually. Of course, this can also be done automatically via midi.
This is a comparison of the Empress Echosystem with the Wampler Faux Tape Echo. These two digital delays emulate the sounds of a tape echo. Both provide a very nice modulation and the sound can be fine-tuned quite well via the tone control.
The TC Electronic Flashback Mini is most pedalboard-friendly mono-version of the Flashback. In a very compact enclosure, this digital delay comes around with up to 7 seconds of maximum delay time and only very few pots. Continue reading “TC Electronic Flashback Mini”
I use a Mr. Black Vintage Chorus Mini and it sounds superb. I just notice a little latency, which might be just in my mind. But I asked Mr. Black himself and he said it’s ‘fully 24-bit DSP’. So, it has no analog dry through. Now I wonder if for example the TC Electronic Corona Mini, which has analog dry through, would be even better. But on the other hand, the TC Electronic Corona Mini is unable to reach the sonic quality of the Vintage Chorus. I’m just curious about what you think about this issue.Continue reading “Mr. Black Vintage Chorus or TC Electronic Corona Mini?”
This is a comparison of the Boss DD-200 with the Source Audio Nemesis. Both digital delays provide likewise functions and have the same form factor. Check out their sonic differences and similarities in varying settings.
Similar to the TC Electronic Flashback, the Flashback 2 is a pedalboard-friendly digital delay as well. Additionally, to the sounds of its predecessor, the Flashback 2 offers the “Crystal Delay” that adds an octave-effect to each repeat. Continue reading “TC Electronic Flashback 2”
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