Posts Tagged ‘Distortion’
Check out the new version at: www.youtube.com This is the official demo of our distortion and overdrive pedal KAMIKAZE. With its creamy overdrive and hi gain distortion, KAM-2 delivers all the gain you may need, divided in two different dynamic ranges. Perfect for those high voltage leads and crunchy rythmics. – Two-stages FET saturation. – One stage symetric LED saturation. – Distortion and Overdrive modes. – True Bypass – Handmade CONTROLS Cuerpo (body): amount of low frequencies injected into the saturation stages, controls the tone of the generated distortion. At the max position, the sound is heavy and fat, while at min the mid frequencies are boosted and intermodulation lowered. This control varies its effect according to the bass content of the instrument, and the Gain control. Ganancia (gain): amount of applied amplification, which translates to distortion. Agudos (treble): treble-cut filter of 6db/octave. Over/Dist : selects the mode of operation: – Overdrive: the gain is moderate, with a high and soft saturation threshold. Most of the distortion is provided by the FET, giving an organic and creamy sound, very sensitive to picking dynamics. – Distorsion (Distortion) : masive gain applied, with a lower and harder saturation threshold. Added to the FET is the symetric distortion of LEDs, generating a sound that crunches with harmonics and sustain while retaining definition. Volumen (level): general level of the pedal. Recording setup: Gibson SG – Maquina del Tiempo …
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A good roadie can be identified by two things: a wardrobe composed entirely of darks and bulging pockets full of batteries. Sanyo would like to let those tireless workers downsize to some slimmer black jeans with its new Pedal Juice battery pack, which is rocking a little Eneloop technology inside and can power a whole slew of daisy-chained devices. Charge it up for 3.5 hours and it’ll provide 9V DC of output to whatever you like, powering a 10mA effects pedal for a whopping 50 hours. That’s about 10 times longer than a simple 9V battery and, unlike one of those, the Pedal Juice will provide a constant 9V right up until it’s dead. It even promises less electrical interference than using an AC adapter. All that for $ 149.99, which may sound like a lot for a battery pack, and it is, but real musicians know that success doesn’t come cheap.
Gallery: Sanyo Pedal Power
Fooling around with the Guitar application, in distortion mode. Shows the great respond performance of the Multi-Touch technology in the device.