- Outlet Anciennes collections, fin de séries, articles commandés en trop grande quantité, … découvrez notre sélection de produits à petits prix Profitez-en !
- Publiez votre livre : sur Kindle Direct Publishing En format papier ou ebook c'est simple et rapide et vous pourrez toucher des millions de lecteurs en quelques clics ici !
- Plus de 10 000 ebooks indés à moins de 3 euros à télécharger en moins de 60 secondes .
Electro Harmonix Freeze Sound Retainer Pédale pour Guitare électrique Argent
|Prix :||EUR 120,31 LIVRAISON GRATUITE en France métropolitaine. Détails|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
Commandez maintenant et nous vous livrerons cet article lorsqu'il sera disponible. Nous vous enverrons un e-mail avec une date d'estimation de livraison dès que nous aurons plus d'informations. Cet article ne vous sera facturé qu'au moment de son expédition.
- Choisissez parmi 17 000 points de collecte en France
- Les membres du programme Amazon Premium bénéficient de livraison gratuites illimitées
- Trouvez votre point de collecte et ajoutez-le à votre carnet d’adresses
- Sélectionnez cette adresse lors de votre commande
- Cliquez-ici pour vous assurer de la compatibilité de ce produit avec votre modèle
- Real time sample capture with perfect looping
- Latch mode for infinite sustain at the touch of a momentary switch
- Fast decay mode
- Slow decay mode
- Latch mode for infinite sustain of sample capture
|Nos prix incluent l'éco-participation sur tous les produits concernés. Vous voulez recycler votre appareil électrique ou électronique gratuitement ? En savoir plus ici.
Les clients ayant consulté cet article ont également regardé
Offres spéciales et liens associés
Descriptions du produit
Echantillonne un son ou un accord en appuyant sur un seul bouton et maintiens le indéfinié, comme ça des collages de sons intéressants sont réalisable. Avec un interrupteur la réaction Decay peut être influencé. Un régulateur Effect Level vient naturellement aussi avec. - true bypass
Commentaires en ligne
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
If you're looking to have some fun and come up with some unique sounds, this is a pedal I'd start with. You can get some really emotive effects going on with this pedal. Maybe you want to sound rich and full, like a wall of sound, or maybe eerie or bleak, like you could accomplish with an organ. Or maybe you can get some trippy-spacey effects going. You'll never get bored. I don't know what else to say - get yourself one.
And if you're a real solo-artist/mad scientist, I can imagine having a full sound workshop with this pedal, a looper, a volume pedal, a wah pedal, some distortion, and maybe a couple of the standards like phaser, rotary, delay, etc. You'll be so cool, you won't even need a beard or plastic frame glasses.
The way I use it is a mix of how pianists use their sustain pedal and rock guitarists use feedback for infinite sustain on certain notes. While playing lead, I leave it in latch mode and freeze a note within my improvised line, changing it constantly (or not) as my ear dictates. If I want to play it safe and tension-free, I might hit the tonic note of the chord as I pass through it on a scale or riff. Or the third or fifth. If I want more color or tension, I'll hit other notes instead. For extreme tension, I'll freeze a half-note away from whatever note I intend to treat as “home” for the next few moments. On a slow run I might freeze every single note, one after the next. When I'm in the zone, I don't think about what note I'm freezing, relying on my muse to pick it for me.
Changing the frozen note this often allows me to color my leads with a drone from any note in the scale. When it changes that often, a casual listener can’t even tell there is a drone, but of course it affects how everything else sounds. The result often resembles feedback sustain but with incredible flexibility on which note is chosen – plus you get to keep playing over it at the same time. Other times it sounds like a bagpipe drone.
Like all unusual pedals, Freeze inspires me to explore music in different ways. For example, it helps me focus on how each note sounds over each chord and relative to other notes. It’s also inspiring me to simulate the freeze effect manually by anchoring notes with my fretting hand -- or via float notes on open strings -- as I improvise around them. That will keep me busy for a few years right there…
A few tips: You can set the volume of the frozen note independent of your live guitar. While practicing I might turn it louder than my guitar to hear what is happening more clearly; while actually playing I usually dial it way back for a more subtle effect. But sometimes I crank it for an extreme sustain-soaked sound. For louder sustain, I freeze right as my pick strikes the note; for quieter sustain, I wait a moment after striking. To turn off the effect without needing to double-click with my foot – for example, to kill a drone that doesn't sound good -- I just freeze the silence in between notes.
The only problem, as others have noted, is the insanely loud clicking of the switch. I play acoustic guitar through a pedalboard, so it’s extremely noticeable to me. I am deliberating between two solutions for this:
1. Purchase an quiet & durable arcade button here on Amazon to modify it, per this guy’s suggestion:
2. Pay JHS Pedals $50 to add a footswitch jack and trigger it via a remote. I will probably go this route since I hit the switch so often. Much easier to replace a worn-out momentary switch than the entire device:
This is NOT a looper, it simply holds the audio signal present the instant you press the button. I like to play chords with heavy reverb and light delay, and tap the button immediately after I strum the guitar. The held chord will sound similar to an organ, and you can play some licks over it before switching to another chord. It takes some time to get used to synchronizing the taps and the strumming, but this is HIGHLY ADDICTING little device so you'll get the hang of it before you know it!
If you are really into ethereal, experimental music or are just getting bored of your pedalboard, this little guy might be worth checking out.
So I finally gave in to my gear lust and bought one. I already have a looping pedal (loads of fun, great for practicing) and tried to achieve a similar effect with that, but it's really a different animal altogether. It's taking a very short sample of the guitar sound and sustaining it. I think what's going on under the hood is a quick loop with some sort of blending so there is never an obvious loop point. Any pedals you stick before it will affect the sustained sound, so you could for example put distortion on, grab the sound with the Freeze pedal, turn off the distortion and play a clean lead over that. Any pedal after it will of course affect both the sustained and the live sound.
This has a lot of creative possibilities from the subtle to the insane. For practice it's nice to play a chord, sustain it, play some lead, then play another chord, and so on. For live performance I think Schwarzenbach takes it to a cool level with the insane wash of sound that he continues to play over. It allows a single player to build a more complex sound.
Definitely worth looking into. There's nothing I know of our there quite like this pedal. And it's made in the USA!