Method 1

You can to turn any of the sixteen tracks into fully customizable, complex, intricate arpeggiators.

Traditional arpeggiators found in most of today's gear are often inflexible presets that quickly become stale and uninspiring. Fortunately, your Woovebox comes with something much better; conditional triggering, various modes of auto-chord following, and variable pattern lengths, allowing you to turn any of the 16 tracks into fully customizable, complex, intricate arpeggios.

Key to turning a track into an arpeggiator, is to set its track length to something shorter (and preferably a prime number, such as 3, 5 or 7 steps).

Second, the way the track reacts to the current chord being played, determines how any steps are translated into note pitches. It goes without saying that arepggios therefore lean heavily on the chords you programmed on the chord 'Cd' track. Set FLW.C (follow chord) parameter on the 'Glob' (global) page to 'CLS.3' (quantize pitch to the closest notes that make up the first three notes of the chord) or 'CLS.A' (quantize pitch to the closest notes that make up the entire chord).

Now, program some notes of varying pitches. Use conditional triggering and/or modification to make the notes change depending on the playthrough. You will be generating complex arpeggios in no time.

Note that you can apply further tweaks to further give your arpeggios their own unique character, by applying swing (parameter 9/A1 on the 'Glob' page), applying the some delay effects, and/or by having the frequency cutoff LFO (13/A5-16/A8 on the 'Fltr' page) subtly (or not so subtly) modify the the arpeggio over time.

An example of a very basic arpeggio driven by a G-A-E-B chord progression.

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