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- 2 Oscillators, one SubOscillator and a Tuned Noise generator.
- 7 fully bandlimited waveforms per oscillator, detune, transpose and table shift controls.
- PWM in both oscillators, with manual width control or controllable by LFO.
- MULTI mode, which turns oscillator 1 in eight individual oscillators, with multi detune control.
- SYNC mode.
- Portamento with fixed and variable time, fingered or normal, and selectable effect on pitch bend.
- DC Burst generator to add punch to attack stage.
- Adjustable range Pitch Bend.
- Main Tune and Random Tune controls.
- 2-pole LPF/HPF/BPF, and ultrasmooth 4-pole LPF/HPF plus a high resonance 4-pole LPF filters.
- 3 dedicated Pitch, Filter and Amplifier Envelope Generators.
- 3 dedicated Pitch, Filter (PWM) and Amplifier LFOs.
- 4 channels mixer.
- Bass Eq control with adjustable centre frequency.
- Hard Drive effect.
- Decimator effect.
- Aggressive 6-Voice Chorus mono/stereo effect, controllable by Envelope Generator.
- Stereo/Ping delay effect, BPM sync'able to host tempo.
- Reverb effect with size control and two rendering modes.
- Stereo Spread effect.
- Four playing modes: Fingered, Low and High priority note Legato, Full Legato.
- All controls (67 knobs, 19 selectors), in front panel, no paged interface.
- Full MIDI Learn operation, with selectable min/max/reverse status.
- Multiple controls can be assigned to MIDI cc's, same MIDI cc can be assigned to several controls.
- 128 program capacity, 128 factory presets instantly available via right-click.
- Up/Down program controls.
- Built-in program/bank naming, saving and loading capabilities (.fxb/.fxp).
- User definable bank for auto-loading on startup.
- Circular or Linear knob mode, with selectable inertia.
- Full note range preview ribbon, which sends MIDI messages to host.
- Complete User Manual included.
Reviewed By mhemnarch
September 16, 2007
Triangle II's sound comes from two main oscillators and a sub-oscillator. Its filters sound good, very thick and expressive, but they aren't as flexible as I'd like. Even with the delay, chorus, and other effects, this synth doesn't have as much variety as I'd like. You can make a good amount of sounds from it, yes, and they do sound good, but compared to many other synths (Crystal and Ouatmeal, for example) Triangle II isn't nearly as versatile as it could be.
To be fair, Triangle II's flaws don't stop it from being a darn good synth. It can make solid basses, cool (if bland) leads, and even the occasional pad. It has a nice, modern sound, not the earthy sound of a real analog synth but a cool sound in its own right. I'd say this synth is a must-download for synthesizer newbies, thanks to its straightforward interface and sound, and even worth a look for more experienced musicians.Read more
Reviewed By djastroboy
November 2, 2005
However, if you like to have lots of presets to listen to for song inspiration or just starting points to create new sounds, then you have to get Triangle II to mine the huge number of banks that are available here at KVR and other sites.
The basic sound of Triangle II is generic in a good way. It doesn't jump out at you the way that a Crystal or a Protoplasm does. It's 'in a good way` because you need those bread and butter sounds to round out your sonic creations.
Watch out when you hold down keys as you change presets, you will often be greeted by strange sounds that don't seem to come from the preset you started from or the one you ended up at.
Like synth1, CPU usage is tiny. Probably as little as any VST instrument.Read more
Reviewed By Daedalus
May 16, 2004
Reviewed By Neil Hunter
October 2, 2003
T2 has to be in every project studio's arsenal of VST synths, especially for those looking for that fat, analogue synth sound.
Although it's only a Mono synth, it can create soune superb lead sounds as well as bass/foundation notes.
Superb. It compares very well with Pentagon 1 which I paid for, but is obviously much less versatile. If you like T2, get P1 as well....Awesome stuff.
Neil, Sussex, UK.Read more
Reviewed By geeseaplenty
April 16, 2003