Analog Synthesis Digital World

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    Analog Synthesis Digital World

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    Learn how Analog synths fit into your modern music production workflow in this amazing tutorial for ALL audio producers.

    In a world before computers and virtual instruments and long before MIDI, electronic music was made with analog modular synthesizers, with real 3-dimensional knobs, faders, and switches. Sounds were constructed by routing electricity from module to module with patch cords and turning potentiometers to sculpt sound and music real time. This was an awesomely creative period in the history of music. Composers/performers, like Morton Subotnick and The Electronic Art Ensemble, stood before their vast arrays of analog synths and towering sound systems performing otherworldly atmospheres of sound that to this this day are unmatched in their expression and primal audio pyrotechnics. These amazing synths were not controlled with your typical B&W keyboards that permeate today’s bleak controller landscape. Rather, they were triggered by “Touch Activated Voltage Sources” and “Multiple Arbitrary Function Generators”. It was an exciting time. But all things must pass...

    The next wave in electronic music history was the era of presets and MIDI and suddenly everyone stopped turning knobs! Instead of making connections we started making selections and the fundamentals of synthesis and signal flow became a lost art.

    Now analog synths are back and these new instruments are excellent tools to teach the art and science of synthesis. We at MPV are proud to bring back synthesizer wizard and performer , Richard Lainhart, to show us just how these modular synths work. In his tutorial, Analog Synthesis in a Digital World, Richard demonstrates his Buchla Series 200e and takes us on a educational excursion to through the world of basic synthesis explaining the fundamentals of waveforms, signal flow, additive and subtractive techniques and how they apply to today’s software synthesizers. So get out your virtual patch chords and plug in to “Analog Synthesis in a Digital World.

    Table of contents:

    01. Introduction
    02. Introducing Buchla & Lainhart
    03. Types of Modules and Synthesis
    04. Generators, Modifiers, and Controllers
    05. Waveforms and Oscillators
    06. Sine Waves and Square Waves
    07. Waveshaping
    08. All About Noise
    09. About Voltage Control and Frequencies
    10. Voltage Control from a Battery
    11. Sine Wave Modulation
    12. Changing the Wave Shape
    13. Voltage Control with an Advanced Keyboard Controlle...
    14. Introducing Moog Modular V
    15. Setting up a Basic Patch
    16. Sine Wave vs. Triangular Wave
    17. Harmonics and Overtones
    18. Square and Sawblade Waves
    19. Waveform Review
    20. Introducing Envelopes
    21. The Waveform Display
    22. Acoustic Envelopes: Attack and Decay
    23. Acoustic Envelope of a Snare
    24. Acoustic Envelope of Horns and Strings
    25. Comparing the Acoustic Envelopes
    26. Attack with String Instruments
    27. ADSR - Attack, Decay, Sustain and Release
    28. Attack
    29. Decay and Sustain
    30. Triggers and Gates
    31. Releases and More
    32. All Together Now
    33. Filter Types
    34. Using the Low-Pass Filter
    35. Assigning Controllers with MIDI Learn
    36. Low-Pass Filter Resonance
    37. Sawtooths and Extreme Low-Pass Resonance
    38. Self-Oscillation
    39. Oscillator Modulation
    40. Oscillator Modulation with Other Waveshapes
    41. The Classic Minimoog Bass - Part 1
    42. The Classic Minimoog Bass - Part 2
    43. Envelopes for Filter Control
    44. Using a Second Envelop for Filtering
    45. Summery of Envelop Usage
    46. Velocity Filters
    47. Filtering Noise
    48. Envelope Following
    49. Simulating Wind
    50. Introduction to the ES2
    51. Fundamentals of FM in ES2
    52. Vibrato’s and Sidebands
    53. Overview of the ES2
    54. Definition of a Sideband
    55. Harmonic and Inharmonic Overtones
    56. Modulation Index and Deviation
    57. Multiple Sidebands
    58. Simulating Acoustics with Oscillators
    59. Using Multiple Envelope Generators

    Tags: digital synthesizer , for digital synthesis , app analog til digital , synthesizer

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