[Date Prev][Date Next]   [Thread Prev][Thread Next]   [Date Index][Thread Index][Author Index]

Re: splitting a guitar signal?

I remember the "Flo-Ho" was supposed to be a very invisible box
according to it's many good reviews. Never used one and don't know
where to find them either... Sorry.


>>> "Stan Card" <stanitarium@earthlink.net> 11/28 7:57 PM >>>
"Your tone will suffer" being the operative phrase in these replys to
splitter question! Over here @ "STANITARIUM" we have tried every
splitter on
this planet and if you are  talking about a guitar signal,we have
found anything that doesn't in some way deterioate that signal.That
said we
remain humble in our search.When the word "cheap" enters into this
what you get! Let your ears be the judge...always

>From: the Reverend Rob <reverendrob@realm-of-shade.com>
>To: Loopers-Delight@annihilist.com 
>Subject: Re: splitting a guitar signal?
>Date: Sun, Nov 28, 1999, 5:28 PM

> On or around 07:13 PM 11/28/99 -0500, Peter Shindler said:
>>I want to split my guitar signal and run it into two delay pedals
so I can
>>have two independent loops running against each other.  What do I
need to
>>get in order to send the signal in two different directions?
> I don't know what pedals you're using, or if they have a direct
out.  If
> they do, it's extremely simple.  Run one direct/dry out into the
next unit.
>> If there's more than one way, what's the cheapest solution? 
> The "cheapest" solution is to get a y-cable splitter and fork the
> Your tone, however, will likely suffer.  Personally, I'd recommend
a cheap
> 4-track mixer or something equivalent to split the signal if your
> units don't have a direct/dry out, or consider one of the a/b/a+b
> switchers on the floor.
> Your mileage will vary; I use rack delays with dry outs, so I've
never had
> to contend with this. ;)
> ==
> the Reverend Rob  ICQ: 1280871      Yahoo: theReverendRob
> ==============================================================
> http://www.realm-of-shade.com/music