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Demedash Effects

T-60 Analog Modulator

T-60 Analog Modulator

Regular price $305.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $305.00 USD
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Full Analog Vibrato Chorus & Flange

Instantly overlay a worn-out layer of stretched tape to your playing. Let it wander.  Let the years in the attic speak for themselves. Crinkles, wear and instability add character.  Get lost in the lush stereo output.
The T-60 combines the gorgeous sound of a classic analog BBD device with the as-of-yet unseen possibilities granted by generating modulating waveforms via digital means. Chorus, Vibrato, Flange and much more are on tap, and the ways you can bend the pitch of the wet path are almost unending.

One of the most feature-packed, compact modern analog chorus pedals yet created, the "T-60" doesn't take any half-measures. And a fully analog signal path means that your signal is never digitized - all effects are applied via analog means.

Companding & careful filtering ensure that the noise floor is kept low without making the effect sound muffled.

The "T-60’s" true powerhouse is its microcontroller brain and meticulously crafted and digitally generated LFO.

Two LFOs are simultaneously generated - one is fully random, and the other is a mix of Sine and Triangle wave (the proportion of sine to triangle changes with the rate, to ensure the best possible sound at any speed).

Random: Lets you mix the two LFO outputs in any proportion you like. Fully CCW: Pure periodic LFO. A mix of Sine & Triangle waveforms, Perfect for a classic chorus or vibrato tones. Fully CW: Pure Random LFO. Ideal for atmospheric, motionless vibrato & chorus. With chop low, this gives the sound of stretched tape. With chop high, it yields the sound of a glitched out computer.

Chop applies a sample-and-hold effect to the periodic LFO, pixelating it and turning it into a staircase waveform - introducing little pitch jumps as the wave moves up and down. As you increase ‘Chop’, you decrease the smoothness of the Random LFO - turning it from a gliding, wavering signal into a sequence of randomly generated square levels.

Tap in a tempo.

Ramp the LFO rate or the Chop rate.

A powerful high/low subtractive shelving EQ can be set to apply to only the wet, or both the wet and dry signals lets you decide how you want to dial in your sound.

The bucket brigade clock circuit has a wide range of clock speeds available via the Lag knob - giving you plenty of options as to how much or how little latency between dry and wet signals you want (though you’ll never hear an audible delay). Low lag settings are where you’ll find the sweeping phase cancellation phenomenon at the heart of flanging Mid-length lag settings give a more standard glassy chorusing sound. Long lag times give way to wide pitch vibrato territory.

Adding to this, the Regeneration control allows you to re-enforce the comb-filter effect via feedback, increasing resonance and thickening up the flange, vibrato or chorus sound.

 Divisions: Select between four tap tempo divisions, from counterclockwise to clockwise: Quarter, Dotted Eighth, Eighth, Triplet. While turning this knob, the LED indicator will indicate change by blinking each time a new division setting is landed on. Changing the divisions will update the current tempo ONLY IF the current tempo was entered via tap. Changing the division's setting will not have any impact on the range of the Rate or Chop knobs, and will not alter any setting you currently have dialed in via these knobs.

Tempo Target: choose whether you’d like to tap in the LFO rate or the Chop rate. The selection for tap divisions will apply to either one you choose. Similarly to toggling Dry EQ, with the effect engaged, hold down the ‘Tap/ Ramp’ footswitch, and then tap on the ‘Eng/Alt’ footswitch. The LED will blink 3 times to indicate the new setting: Red: LFO rate is targeted by tap tempo Yellow: Chop rate is targeted by tap tempo.

 Stereo Output: To take advantage of the stereo output capabilities of the T-60, use a 1/4” TRS cable on the output (use a TRS to dual TS Y-splitter if sending the 2 outputs to 2 separate input jacks). No special considerations are necessary when using a mono output.

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Customer Reviews

Based on 8 reviews
Nathaniel Stoops

A great pedal... it's got this great thing you can do when you turn the Mix knob all the way up. It becomes this amazing Lo-fi machine. That's the main reason I've always wanted this thing. The chorus, Flange, and LFO capabilities alone are more than worth it so if you don't care for the Lo-fi stuff then you're still getting an amazing mod platform. Demedash really does know what he's doing. Love it!

Pat K
So many options

Love how many different sounds this can make. And it gets dark just like analog modulation should. I'm a fan of how the alternative parameters are implemented.

Awesome analog stereo

This pedal has an amazingly warm analog tone. It fits my stereo rig very well and had very unique random algorithms that i seek in my chorus/delays.

Jim Richman
Very happy with the T-60

If you want a pedal that is gonna do more than normal chorus/vibrato, this is for you. It specializes in random style LFOs. And you can get a lazy warped chorus to frenetic high speed vibrato. A multitude of sounds and knobs to craft your favorite tones. The tap tempo is not something just thrown in, it's an essential feature when chop is engaged. This pedal is a blast.

Jeff Gilotti
New favorite. Does exactly what it says.

I was born in 1979, so I'll always have a place in my heart for the gracefully-warped lull of an old video. I'm also enamored with much of the vapor/synthwave music we've been hearing in recent years, but I'm not much of a computer guy; I'm a "dials and levers" guy, so the T-60 won me over in this round. It does a perfect amount of bendy, jittery muck you would need to execute the true feel of that unlabeled tape you found under the radiator. Aside from having the just the right modulation control, it also gives the option to do randomized movements in a rather convincing way. It even seems to add a certain amount of hiss when you set the mix and EQ it the right way. I'm in the habit of using guitar pedals on everything, including keyboards and general post production, and I'm looking forward to over-using this new toy going forward.