Universal Audio Cooper Time Cube Mk II,
The Cooper Time Cube Mk II includes a 14-day fully functional demo and is now available for purchase to UAD-2 owners for $149.
The Cooper Time Cube MkII is a feature-enhanced evolution on the original delay system design.
While the plug-in retains the mechanical delay sound of the original hardware, it goes further by offering the necessary features expected from a modern delay device, according to Universal Audio: Delay, Decay, Pan and Volume controls plus Tempo Sync and Automation for each of the two independent delay lines.
Cooper Time Cube Mk II Features:
- Originally designed by Duane H. Cooper and Bill Putnam.
- The vibe of the original, with modern feature enhancements.
- Two delay lines can be set independently and adjusted with Delay, Decay, Pan and Volume.
- Separately adjustable tempo sync for both A & B delay lines.
- "Coils" selection recreates the original sound of the CTC regardless of Delay setting.
- Simple Treble and Bass tone controls, High Pass Filter, Wet solo, and analog-style metering.
Check out www.uaudio.com for more info.
Post a comment
Viewers of this article also read...
- Rent-to-own Ozone 9 and Neutron 3 together on Splice Splice has bundled iZotope’s latest software audio processors and offers them at a lower price through their rent-to-own program.
- Arturia AudioFuse 8PRE audio interface review Just over two years ago, French manufacturer Arturia first stepped into the world of audio interfaces. More recently at NAMM 2019, the Grenoble-based company announced two new models, one of which the AudioFuse 8Pre. Has it been a successful addition to the line?
- Antelope Discrete 4 Synergy Core review About a year and a half ago, Antelope released the Discrete, a new range of Thunderbolt & USB interfaces including discrete preamps, their famous FPGA module as well as the stack of audio effects that would usually come with it. Now back in June 2019, Antelope releases a new version of its Discrete 4, this time providing dual DSP chips in addition to the FPGA. Marketing ploy or real step forward?