What more can this plug‑in offer than the hardware that inspired it?
If you're seeking a performance-friendly effects processor with a top-notch signal path, this might be just what the doctor ordered...
This plug-in sounds pleasingly 'organic' and adds some useful functionality compared with the Binson Echorecs on which it's based.
Collider is essentially a dual–DSP marriage of Source Audio's Ventris reverb pedal and their Nemesis delay.
Arturia turn their attention to delays, offering us three software options: one an original design, and two modelled on classic hardware.
Boasting three pressure-sensitive footswitches, this delay pedal puts more control at your feet than most.
The TC 2290-DT is part plug-in, part hardware: the bus-powered USB 2 device acts as both dongle and control surface...
This stompbox combines analogue and digital processing to offer bucket-brigade warmth without the down sides.
This little module combines quiet, clean electronics with a characterful bucket-brigade delay line.
The humble digital delay pedal has evolved into something we could once only dream of...
Developed in conjunction with Matthias Puech, the 4MS Tapographic Delay is a hands-on 32-tap delay with a maximum delay time close to three minutes.
Electro-Harmonix’s Canyon is a delay/looper, but it goes the extra mile, packing a wide repertoire of delay effects into its compact pedal format.
Source Audio are really pushing the boundaries of delay processing with their latest One-series pedal, the Nemesis Delay...
The unambiguously named Dual Looping Delay from 4ms consists of two time-sync’ed delays in a single 20HP module...
Can a technology borrowed from digital computers bring anything new to the world of analogue delay?
I’ve read about a classic stereo-widening effects patch, comprising two short delays (say 11 and 13 ms) hard-panned to opposite extremes...
Audio files to accompany the article.
Not all digital delay pedals strike the right balance between convenience and quality. How does this one fare?
I’ve been using the Haas delay effect to add some nice width to my guitar parts. It sounds great, but I’ve noticed that when I listen in mono my guitars pretty much disappear from the mix. Any advice?
It’s billed as a ‘digital delay with an analogue heart’ but does this compact device offer anything you can’t already get in the box?
Does this take on delay-pedal history merit a place in your pedalboard’s future?
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