Ueberschall Releases Electrolines
The library Electrolines delivers 78 themes and about 1000 analog synth sequences.
Every theme consists of leads, basses and effects, which are different in terms of filter movement, sound and groove.
This material can be used as a main melody, backing or fill-in. It‘s also compatible with diverse commercial / professional environments and tracking needs. The cuts were designed to fit styles such as Electro House, Electronica, Minimal, Progressive House, Trance, Tech House and Drum&Bass, to name a few.
Electrolines was produced with analogue synthesizers and signal processing gear. Examples include: Moog Voyager, Alesis Andromeda, Omega 8, Se-1x, Sh 101, Korg Monopoly, Oberheim Xpander & Ob-MX.
The Liquid-Player engine is designed to make it possible to alter the provided content. Change the key, tempo, pitch, or formants of whole melodies or single notes in only a few steps. It also allows you to switch the starting and end points.
- 800 MB, 1024 Bass and Lead Lines
- Liquid Soundbank for Mac/PC/AU/VST/RTAS
- Liquid Player included - no sampler required
Check out www.ueberschall.com for more info.
Viewers of this article also read...
- 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?
- The top commercial audio editing software for 2018 Four years after our first poll on the topic, few things have changed in the world of audio editors, at least according to our French readers.