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Interior Design-Decorating & Lifestyle Event Group

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First Light Trance WAV MIDI

Push your tracks to new heights with our 100% royalty free sounds, loops, midi and preset packs. Designed by music producer royalty, all our sample packs are crammed with the finest drum beats, basslines, synth loops, instrumental loops, drum sounds, one shots, vocals, fx, presets, stems and midi.We release sound packs weekly, covering all genres including House, Techno, Trance, Psytrance, Progressive House, Melodic Techno, Drum & Bass, Deep House, Downtempo, Tech House and more.

First Light Trance WAV MIDI


Lizard is perhaps a slightly different take on a trance classic, but we think it deserves a spot! Either grab the 12-inch vinyl version from Discogs or get a digital copy (released in 2014) from Beatport.

The Jupiter-8 was the biggest and fattest of them all (Jupiters and Junos)! It was one of the first synths to allow its keyboard to be split and layered - it's eight voices of trance heaven! Cross-mod, oscillator sync, a great LFO and a classic arpeggiator are also on-board. There's also a killer resonant analog low pass filter, same as the Juno-6 / 60, with the added option of choosing 2-pole (12 dB/oct) or 4-pole (24 dB/oct) modes as well as a separate high-pass filter. Unfortunately for the earlier models, tuning was very unstable but that seemed to be resolved in later models. Unlike its smaller counterpart, the Jupiter-6, the Jup 8 does not feature MIDI, only Roland's DCB sync can be found on some models. However, MIDI retro-kit's are available from various companies. Patch presets can store keyboard splits, arpeggiator settings, voice assign mode, hold, portamento and modulation settings.

Are you looking for that one uplifting trance melody that will take your track to the next level? Then look no further! With this bundle pack, you get over 471 files, including amazing quality melodies in midi and WAV formats, plus spire presets for a discounted price.

Korg's Valve Force tube circuit (first seen on the latest Electribe phrase-composition devices) provides a surprise that's more subtle than the casing's colour change, but it's just as visually striking when it's switched on. It's housed behind a prominent plastic blister erupting from the front panel, and its blue LED backlighting ensures that you'll know it's in-circuit even if you can't hear the result. The valve itself hardly glows: it seems Korg have developed some electronics that extract all the device's valviness without driving it very hard. Good for device longevity, I'm sure, but no fun if you'd like to see the blighter working! And working it is: the blister gets warm. Though only one tube is specified (each Electribe featured a pair), it seems that a single valve can be coaxed into processing stereo audio. Valve Force is available for master or insert processing, and can be applied to audio entering the Extreme via its audio inputs.

Now keep your eye on the blue square moving clockwise around the slightly bigger blue square. If your BPM is on right on point, it should hit the top left corner on every first beat. To give you an even better indication, this square will light up with a little outline every 16 beats, so you can check if you're still in sync with the phrasing.

When you find the blue square is arriving a little late, it means your BPM is set too slow. At first the difference won't matter too much, but you'll get further and further out of sync as the song goes on. You can fix it by increasing the BPM slightly by hitting the 'plus' button a few times. Of course, you can hit the 'minus' when it's arriving early, or just tap out a new tempo if you're really, really off.


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