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작성자노타이즐 조회 4회 작성일 2020-08-15 01:01:50 댓글 0


DIY Synth - 3320 Voltage Controlled Filter

The big one, the CEM/AS3320 voltage controlled filter.
With Audio!

This is a very versatile filter that has many configurations from the standard low pass (2 and 4 pole), high pass, band pass etc.

This video concentrates only on the low pass as this is the most typical that will be come across on a synthesizer.

Electric Druid Drawings:

Muzines Information:
Ben - mu:zines : It makes we weirdly happy to see "Muzines for info" scribbled on the CEM 3320 datasheet... ;)
PracticalCat : I'm going to prototype this filter soon and I just want to clarify something. Would the cutoff control just be a potentiometer between 0-5v fed into one of the cv inputs of the opamp buffer?
I'm curious why you found the frequency cv complicated? It can't just accept 0-5v?
René Ceballos : Thank you for sharing. While the AS3320 is inexpensive, you might want to try the CEM3372. It's still more expensive than the VCF and VCA, yet in my experience you end up saving the cost in the externals, reliability and time.

SYNTHR3 spécifications part 5 : FILTRE (1) 3320 LP 24dB : PRO ONE

You can choose and plug 2 filters inside the SYNTHR3 (from 7), the first emplacement is for LP filters: 3320 low Pass 24dB = PRO ONE ! ... i got a Pro One Sequencial circuit when i was young!
This is a bass sound sequenced ! I love the ruff deep sound provided !
taraconat Marlan : Ohhh le son a la patate bien fat
Chapeau bas les concepteurs

Intersystems - Changing Colours (1968) - from "Electronic Voyages" LP

Available exclusively from our Bob Moog documentary Indiegogo campaign: https://igg.me/at/electronicvoyager

Electronic Voyages: Early Moog recordings 1964-1969 (Waveshaper Media - WSM-03 vinyl LP)

This is track # B2. Intersystems - Changing Colours (1968)

In support of our forthcoming Bob Moog documentary Electronic Voyager, Waveshaper Media have produced a compilation LP of Moog recordings from the 1960s. The first compilation of its kind, Electronic Voyages: Early Moog recordings 1964-1969 contains tracks by Robert Arthur Moog, Herbert Deutsch, Joel Chadabe, Lothar and the Hand People, Intersystems, Ruth White, Max Brand, and Paul Earls. All of these tracks, released here on vinyl in an edition of 1000 copies, have been scarcely heard and difficult to track down, with all but three of them previously unreleased on vinyl. Bypassing the Moog synthesizer’s backseat appearance on key pop recordings by the likes of the Beatles, the Doors, and the Beach Boys, Electronic Voyages aims to highlight the diverse approach of 1960s musicians and composers who adopted the Moog as their primary instrument; these recordings all feature the Moog synthesizer front and centre. Beginning with an “audio letter” (The Abominatron) from Bob Moog to his musician-muse Herbert Deutsch, demonstrating some of the first Moog synthesizer prototype’s capabilities, Electronic Voyages veers from avant-garde and electronic soundscapes, to psychedelic madness and summer-of-love pop. In the 1960s, the Moog synthesizer was a new, groundbreaking instrument, and its use was completely uncharted territory. The pioneering use of the Moog on all of these recordings sounds fresh today - you can sense the wide-eyed exploratory delight unfolding, and the disparate results range from endearingly naive (Lothar and the Hand People, Paul Earls) to downright eerie (Ruth White, Intersystems). The musicians and composers behind these Electronic Voyages may have been among the first to adopt Moog synthesizers, but the fact that they so readily found within them expressivity, heart, and a means to translate their wondrous sense of discovery, speaks far more to Bob Moog’s visionary invention and enduring legacy.




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