Hystoric Vintage Synthesizers
The ARP 2600 is a semi-modular analog subtractive audio synthesizer, designed by Dennis Colin for Alan R Pearlman, and manufactured by his company, ARP Instruments, Inc. as the follow-on version of the ARP 25
This is the first version with moog filter.
It will come include warranty and complete revisited.
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sintetizzatore ARP 2600
It include an hard case, 12 months of warranty and revised.
Perfect working condition.
The Sequential Circuits Prophet T8 was released in 1983 when analog synthesizers were largely outnumbered by digital FM machines.
The T8 is a monstrous sounding 8 Voice polyphonic synth with analog circuity under digital control allowing the user patch storage and a 670 note on board sequencer.
sintetizzatore prophet t8
One of the best synthetizers in the word, Midi version, perfect working conditions.
The Synthex is a very lush sounding classic analog 8 voice synthesizer.
Later versions implemented basic MIDI functions. It has 30 knobs, 6 sliders, 80 switches and a joystick. Powerful sounds with 2 oscillators per note, separate envelope generators, chorus and even a sequencer!
The use of stable DCO’s (digitally controlled analog oscillators) and oscillator cross modulation of Pulse Width and a multimode filter made it unique in its time.
There is a cool joystick that replaces traditional pitch/mod wheels and allows for greater variable real-time control over the two LFOs, oscillator and filter modulation.
The 6 sliders beside the joystick assign what (LFO, osc and filter) goes to the joystick.
Voices can also be layered or split across the keyboard.
Other great features include the onboard digital Ring-Modulator, Chorus effect and Dual or Layer modes available.
And also a four-track sequencer rounds out this synths host of features.
Two of it’s tracks can output MIDI data.
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Perfect working conditions. Revised in our lab.
- new electrolytic and tantalum capacitors
- Upgrade to 3.3 version
- New keyboard’s grommets, calibrated.
Prophet-5 is an analog synthesizer manufactured by the American company Sequential.
It was designed by Dave Smith and John Bowen in 1977, who used microprocessors, then a new technology, to create the first polyphonic synthesizer with fully programmable memory.
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The Matrix 6 is also like the Xpander, but with only 6 voices of polyphony and slimmer programming.
Each of its 6 voices has a pair of DCOs, a low pass filter, 2 VCA’s, 3 envelope generators, 2 LFO’s, and 2 ramp gens for a variety of complex analog pads, basses and sounds.
Very nice condition and it works great.
Six polyphony voices, each with two independent oscillators, with level adjustments, hard sync, linear and exponential fm; filter with fifteen different selectable modes, double amplifier in serial connection (for articulation and dynamics management); five DADSR envelopes, five LFOs, one Lag Generator, four Ramp Generator, three Tracking Generator. Patch settings can be stored in 100 timbre locations and each of the six voices can refer to an independent patch, to manage 100 freely programmable Multipatch. And much more.
Prophet 600, introduced on the market by Sequential Circuits in 1983, in addition to being the direct successor of the most famous (and rated) Prophet 5, is also the first synth in history to have been mass-produced with the MIDI interface since the first version. Electronically speaking, compared with a Prophet 5 from revision 3 onwards the Prophet 600 has more similarities than differences with the latter.
Very rare and in excellent aesthetic conditions. The Moog Sonic Six is a duophonic analog synthesizer that was produced by Moog Music from 1972 to 1979. Because of its portable design and built-in speaker, the Sonic Six has been widely used for conferences and educational purposes, often by Moog Bob himself.
Quickly disappeared from the market, to reappear in a period of vintage fury absolutely not suspicious, the little Moog Prodigy is now an interesting investment for those who, unable to afford the most famous models, still want to have a real analog monophonic under their fingers, with the knowledge of playing a real “piece of history”.
The Multimoog was a monophonic analog Moog synthesizer produced from 1978 to 1981. It was a device with two VCO oscillators and waveform control. Derived from the previous Micromoog, it took the main board to which was added a second board. The goal was to provide a less expensive alternative to the Minimoog. Despite the lower price the Multimoog had more advanced features in some aspects than the Minimoog.
These included the “Aftertouch” function that allowed you to activate a particular effect, e.g. vibrato, by holding down the key and greatly improving the expression possibilities of the instrument. The keyboard was monophonic, equipped with 44 keys with “Aftertouch”.
Korg MS-50: modular design and the height of the MS series synthesizers. This expander module without keyboard is highly versatile and, of course, compatible with other synthesizers such as MS-20. The MS-50 is still a great analog and monophonic single VCO monster but offers more versatility and power than any other MS synth. Other features include a ring modulator, voltmeter and sample & hold. It is also designed to integrate the SQ-10 sequencer. It has also been used by the Chemical Brothers.