Rob Papen's versatile Rack Extension vector synth has been reborn as a plug-in.
FXpansion's new soft synth boasts sensational sound and an almost unhealthy level of modulation.
Arturia built their reputation on software recreations of classic synths, now they're back with one of their own.
If you're Eurorack curious but short on space or cash — or simply allergic to 3.5mm patch cables — Softube's Modular might be for you.
Audio Damage’s latest plug-in instrument gives an accessible but versatile take on granular synthesis.
Waverazor offers an aggressive take on waveshaping synthesis and some seriously deep editing.
A collaboration with a renowned composer and electronic music pioneer launches Spitfire Audio into outer space.
The humble TB303 has proved notoriously difficult to recreate in software, but ABL3 comes far closer than most.
All of Output’s products so far have been an attempt to break new ground in the world of sample processing. Their first...
Never afraid of a challenge, Arturia have undertaken the first software emulation of the celebrated Oberheim Matrix 12.
As it reaches its second incarnation, we ask: is Spectrasonics’ Omnisphere the world’s best soft synth?
Serum’s slick interface belies an extremely flexible wavetable synthesizer.
Apps based on existing software are far from unusual, but Wolfgang Palm has chosen to go the other way.
Muse Research continue to refine their Receptor virtual instrument player.
XILS Labs XILS 3 is a recreation of the EMS VCS3, but there's more to it than that — much, much more.
The Receptor lets you use VST plug-ins without a computer. How does V2 improve on the original?
There was always something quite special about Roland's classic Jupiter 8 analogue megasynth, but can Arturia capture that magic with their emulation?
When it comes to hands-on control, we're used to being told that the mouse is a poor substitute for knobs and faders. This unique soft synth might just change all that...
Is Native Instrument's new stand-alone soft synth as big as they say it is?
Can this in-depth software emulation of the ARP 2600 improve on Arturia's existing 2600V?
Like the analogue modelling of AAS's Tassman but don't need its complexity or fancy its price much? The far more affordable Ultra Analog could be right up your street...
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