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I can not express my gratitude enough to everyone who shared their knowledge freely on this post! I'm taking a break from work soon to just delve deep into the MB world and will try all your advice soon! Will keep you posted! Thank you all once again! 🙏☮️
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First of all thank you for this amazing instrument, best for sound design!

I would like to request another mode for start position that would allow us to change the speed of the sound forwards and backwards. It could go faster, slower, or freeze the sound when the knob is to the middle.

We could achieve something similar by modulating the start position, but having a stretch function has few advantages, like it would be easier to stretch more precisely to the speed we want, change the direction (forward-backward) and also we could get different results by modulating it.

That's the only thing i'm missing in granular engine and imo with this included it would be the most complete granular synth ever :)
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KeyLab MkII - General Discussions / Re: Backorder
« Last post by flyjat76 on Today at 09:54:18 am »
Probably a conspiracy theory  ;D

In reality, it's a great keyboard so I wouldn't let that stop you getting one & I doubt they'll suddenly stop supporting them. I'm thinking of buying another - updated models aren't always better for all users (the original weighted KeyLab 88 is preferred by many to the current 88 Mk2).
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KeyStep Pro - Technical Issues / Re: Problem with C key?
« Last post by JohnDasilva on Today at 09:10:08 am »
If you need more help with this let us know. Once you boot up your computer using xPUD, I would test the 'c' key like this Hit enter and start typing words with the letter 'c' in them to test it. Then you can play with xPUD or power down the laptop, remove the CD or USB key and boot it back into Windows.
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My setup is such that I have all my synths getting midi clock from my Pyramid  to MatrixBrute v2.0 - it simply does not respond to external midi sync.  clock issues between Pyramid and MxB after updating firmware to v2.
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Well I started making notes on the different delay types since the manual is light on info. It turned out to be more than I'd expected! I didn't get as far as determining the left/right ratio for stereo repeats. Feel free to add or correct these.

Delay Types, Stereo Behavior, and Max Sync Rates

BBD = rhythmic symmetric ping pong, panned left and right regardless of where voice is in stereo field. Division: Max 1/2

Ping = stereo rhythmic ping pong, panned left and right regardless of where voice is in stereo field, with the first left repeat at a quicker time than the right. ​If the note is hard panned left or right only the repeats on that side will be heard. Division: Max 1/8

Stereo Delay = repeats always in stereo field based on Stereo setting, i.e. a left-panned note will have hard left panned repeats. Division: Max 1/4

Long Delay = mono regardless of where voice is in stereo field. Division: Max 1/2

BBD Ping Pong = rhythmic symmetric ping pong, panned hard left and right regardless of where voice is in stereo field. Division: Max 1/2

Karplus = mono tuned delay (mostly for physical modeling etc). Divisions not shown but knob does affect rate when rate is synced.

Stereo Spread = stereo symmetric ping pong, panned left and right regardless of where voice is in stereo field but with a slight delay in the left repeat. If the note is hard panned left or right only the repeats on that side will be heard. Division: Max 1/4

Parallel = stereo rhythmic ping pong, with the first right repeat a quicker time than the left. ​If the note is hard panned left or right only the repeats on that side will be heard. Division: Max 1/4

BBD Spread = 2 repeats at the same rate but the left one being slightly delayed. Left and right repeats are heard regardless of where voice is in stereo field. Division: Max 1/2
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Spark Users Community / Library on external HDD. Where to set pref?
« Last post by DizziDeCazz on Today at 03:05:58 am »
Hi,

Spark does not find by Library that is located on an external HDD.
I feel like I must be missing something very obvious. The Library  ( along with all V-Collection 8) was relocated to external HDD via Software Centre.
Spark does not automatically look for it, and for the life of me, I cannot see where to set the Library location in preferences.  I can see the files and folders via 'Library - Disk' but no place to set it in Prefs.  My other Arturia softsynths seem to default to the external location just fine (though I've not specifically checked them all one by one)

Everything is up-to-date.

Hopefully there is a simple solution.

V-Collection 8.
Mac Big Sur 11.3
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PolyBrute - Technical Issue / Steiner Filter Noise Artifact?
« Last post by Caroyso on Today at 02:45:37 am »
Not really sure of this a problem or by design. When using a pure triangle wave, with no folder of other modifiers. The sound of a triangle wave though the Steiner filter only has a high frequency noise artifact with the filter wide open and LP mode. No resonance, brute factor is being used. When listening to the same triangle wave though the ladder filter wide open and LP mode, I hear a nice clean triangle wave.

So the question is, if this is a problem or not. And is there is anything that can be done. BTW, did a full calibration of the filters and no change.
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PolyBrute - Technical Issue / stereo image missing from output
« Last post by davidkmanuel on Today at 12:36:01 am »
I just got my polybrute this week and I love it. The thing is, that it sounds so much better when I listen with the headphone jack on the synth itself. When I listen to the output provided when I plug the left and right outputs into my Presonus studio 1824c and hear it from the headphone jack on that, the sound is very centered and all the complex spaciousness is missing. I have a Korg Z1 plugged into the same presonus unit and it sounds like it should. Any advice to a newbie?
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Free Speech / Re: Midi 2.0 and Arturia
« Last post by warlordone on Today at 12:30:59 am »
A lot of big things happened in music in 1983. It was the year Michael Jackson’s album Thriller hit number one across the world, compact discs were first released in the US, and the Red Hot Chili Peppers formed. Yet there was one obscure event that was more influential than all of them: MIDI 1.0 was released. MIDI stands for “Musical Instrument Digital Interface” and, after 37 years, it has finally received a major update. MIDI 2.0 is live, and it could mean the end of the keyboard’s dominance over popular music.

Whether you know it or not, MIDI has changed your music listening life. MIDI is the protocol by which digitized information is converted into audio. When a musician plays into a MIDI-enabled device, like a synthesizer or drum machine, MIDI is used to digitize the different elements of the music, like the note and the power with which it was played (a softly plucked C, for example, or a full-on fortissimo F-sharp). This allows music producers and technicians to adjust aspects of the music later on. For example, they might choose to change the pitch of certain notes or even switch the sound from a keyboard to a trumpet or guitar. Basically, it is what musicians use to program music. Ikutaro Kakehashi and Dave Smith, the leaders in creating MIDI in the early 1980s, rightfully won a Technical Grammy for their work in 2013.
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