Check out this new video where I play an awesomely fat percussion patch with three MS-22’s. In my humble opinion, this is the best demo video that I’ve made so far. Enjoy! And have a nice weekend! :)
PS: There’s still one week until the end of my summer deals, pre-order your MS-22 now! :)
- Bass drum (leftmost MS-22)
- The MS-22’s resonance is set to the edge of self-oscillation, making it pingable by sending a trigger into the input.
- Pamela’s New Workout sends a 4 to the floor trigger pulse into the MS-22’s input.
- The MS-22 is pinged on both the positive and negative edge of the trigger input. Both of these pings sound somewhat different and leads to the “throbbing” bass kick sound.
- Pam’s is also sending a decaying envelope to the FCV, with which I lightly modulate the cutoff frequencies of the filters and the resonance (this causes a sharper attack)
- Snare (second MS-22 from the left)
- White noise coming from the Intellijel Atlantis is sent into the input of the MS-22.
- Pam’s is sending an envelope to the MS-22’s FCV input, briefly opening the LP filter and opening the HP filter (link switch set to 50%)
- The envelope from Pam’s has a small chance of skipping, introducing some variation.
- Pitched percussion (third MS-22 from the left)
- The MS-22’s resonance setting is maxed out, causing massive self-oscillation
- Pam’s clocks an MTM Turing Machine that has a Volts expander
- The pulse output of the TM is sent to the MS-22’s input
- The CV output of the TM is sent to the FCV in of the MS-22, sequencing the pitch of the percussion
- The output of the TM Volts expander goes to the MS-22’s ACV, negatively modulating the resonance. In effect this modulates with what timbre the note will sound, how long it will sound, and if it will sound at all. This modulation will also affect the pitch of the sequence.
Lots of manual tweaking to keep things interesting of course! Hope you enjoyed! :).