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RE: EDP Audio Path
Do all looping devices operate in this way, or do some require some type
of direct path to be maintained so that if looping isn't desired, the
original sound will be heard?
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Kim Flint [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org]
> Sent: Wednesday, August 15, 2001 12:14 PM
> To: Loopers-Delight@loopers-delight.com
> Subject: Re: EDP Audio Path
> At 06:37 AM 8/15/2001, M. Steven Ginn wrote:
> >I was wondering, if the EDP is placed in the audio patch in
> series (for
> >example, after compresssion and before effects), how is the signal
> >passed through while the EDP is not being used? Is it necessary to
> >have another channel that is unaffected (non-looped) routed
> around the
> >EDP so as to bypass the EDP if desired? Or does the EDP
> have a bypass
> >switch like other types of effects processors?
> there is a direct path and a loop path. the two are mixed
> together at the
> output, and the levels of each are controlled by the "Mix"
> knob on the
> front. So for simple applications you don't need a mixer.
> (there are also
> input and output volume controls.)
> There is some additional control you have:
> - There is the "Mute" button that mutes the loop and leaves
> just the direct
> - If you have a pedal connected to the Feedback jack in back
> of the unit
> (which you would normally use for controlling feedback), there is a
> parameter option where you can have the pedal control the Loop output
> volume. This is under the Loop/Delay parameter, and is an
> option called
> "out". It only appears if a pedal is plugged in.
> - If you use midi, you can assign a continuos controller to
> control Loop
> output volume.
> For most people though, all you need is the mix knob and the
> mute button.
> Kim Flint | Looper's Delight
> email@example.com | http://www.loopers-delight.com