1. bPM song tempo

Song's global tempo in beats per minute (range 80-180). Many time or tempo-based settings and parameters derive their tempo from this one setting.


2. root song scale root note

Song scale's root note.


3. ScaL song scale, tonality or mode

Song scale, tonality or mode. The following scales, tonalities and modes are available;

  • "MAJ" Major ("Happy")
  • "nMin" Natural minor
  • "hMin" Harmonic minor ("Latin", "Spanish", "Arabic")
  • "MMin" Melodic minor (Jazz, Film scoring)
  • "MAPE" Major pentatonic
  • "MiPE" Minor pentatonic
  • "hirA" Hirajoshi
  • "MiyA" In scale / Miyako-bushi
  • "inSE" Insen
  • "iwAto" Iwato
  • "yo" Yo
  • "dori" Dorian
  • "Phry" Phrygian
  • "Mi][" Mixolidyan
  • "Locr" Locrian
  • "FLAM" Flamenco
  • "GyPS" Gypsy
  • "hFdM" Half diminished
  • "PErS" Persian
  • "UkrA" Ukrainian


4. FrE.C free chord selection and playback

By default, a chord's root note will always conform to the key/scale you chose for your song upon playback (you may still program an root note that does not fit the scale). For example, with the default C major scale, possible chord root notes are always the white keys of an imaginary piano (e.g. C, D, E, F, G, A, B) but not the black keys.

Changing the root note of a chord by editing a step on the chord track, will normally always sound/play the closest "legal" note of your chosen key/scale/mode. So if you would, for example, choose a root note of C sharp for a song that is in the key of C major, your Woovebox will play a chord with a C root note (closest "legal" note for that scale), and not a C sharp (which is an "illegal" note for that scale).

Setting FrE.C to 'yes' option allows for turning this behavior off, and allow you to freely play back (not just program) chords with root notes that are out-of-scale.


5. noi.F Noise Floor

Sets a base noise floor (0-127) below which artificially introduced noise is always audible. A slight base noise floor can be instrumental in emulating vinyl or tape hiss.


6. noi.c Noise Character

Sets the character of the artificially introduced noise floor. Lower values exhibit a subtle high frequency periodicity, found in some vintage analog equipment such as record players. Higher values tend to whiter noise.


9. MC.th Master Compressor threshold

Sets the threshold (0-100) above which the master compressor/limiter should kick in. 0 means always on (compression of any signal), 100 means always off (signal never high enough to start compression).


10. MC.th Master Compressor ratio

Sets the compression ratio for the master compressor. A value of 1 effectively turns off the compressor. A value higher than 12 (for a 1:12 compression ratio) is generally considered to act as a limiter, rather than a compressor.


11. MC.th Master Compressor attack

Specifies how fast the master compressor/limiter should respond to the threshold being exceeded, enabling compression.


12. MC.th Master Compressor release

Specifies how fast the master compressor/limiter should respond to the signal dipping below the threshold, disabling compression.


13. Sync analog sync pulse

Your Woovebox can output an analog sync pulse via a breakout cable plugged into the headphone jack. The pulsing starts and stops as you start or stop playback.

Note that enabling 'Sync' without using the breakout cable, may cause a faint clicking noise. Therefore, keep this setting at 'off' if the breakout cable is not in use.

See also the connecting other gear section.


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Woovebox
Pocket Animal Audio Pty. Ltd.
vasb@jbbirobk.pbz

ABN 42 671 534 526
Woovebox is a pending trademark of Pocket Animal Audio
All product, company, and standard names are trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective holders