Oh, when I found the allpass device written on a name by the bus stop, there was some silly poster below it. I yesterday removed that poster, and under it there was written in the same writing as the device names this cryptic shit: “strings renoise | grep Device | grep -A55 DspDevices” and also some mad gibberish. I Don’t know what that’s supposed to mean?
Has anyone managed to put a “SampleCompatibilityModulationDevice” deliberately into a renoise 3 modulation chain?
Eh I asked this freaky little guy in my neightborhood, you know noone wants to deal with him and he stinks sitting all day in front of his pc, and he said the strange writing might resemble some “shell command” to “list text information from a code file”, but “filtered by grep”, and he presumed it’d be some linux executable called “renoise”, but he didn’t dare to try because he got paranoid over lawyers over lawyers sueing him over breaking a “non reverse engineering license” and talked similliar gibberish as written on the bus station, speaking out names of DSP devices with a “T” in front in between of obscene things.
An all pass filter flips the phase after it’s frequency and that has plenty of uses, passers would be the easiest thing, unfortunately I don’t know what Q it has. You can also use it to slightly alter the sound but leave the frequency content in tact.
haha the allpass…it probably has it’s reason it isn’t documented. Lord knows why it’s in there. Well you could use it for some subtle effects if you’re a hax. try lfo’ing the freq in certain (low cutoff) ranges, or compare results of something distorted vs. it being passed thru an allpass with variable settings before. Yeah it sucks we don’t know how exactly it alters phase, probably one would be better off using some vst with visual options on the effection. It’s like a frequency selective very short delay, period.
Here’s an example, you can record from pattern and play those separately (all people are capable of hearing a change of phase very well).
Be it do to the fact that the sound system reproducing the sound is distorting or not (therefore affect the first few harmonics, this will also make it visible on the scope), you will experience that on any consumer speaker quite vividly, so it does play an importance. Increase the volume and it will become much more apparent.
ReaEQ has an adjustable allpass filter band and it also shows the resulting phase graph, assuming it’s correct, we could just open the scope and compare it with the device.
Alternatively use any additive synth and adjust the phase of the first harmonics