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Experiment and you will find new sounds not yet discovered! Please note: Bill will be in the EHX Forums to discuss his sounds, settings, and process. Meet Riddle & Enigma: powerful and precise envelope filters, fine-tuned for guitar and bass.
To read about their origins (which date back to 1972) see this post.
Click the link below to hear a track sample: EHX Tone Tips #2 Audio Track Breakdown of the track: 1. Previous Tone Tips posts: You are entering the EHX zone where Goblins and Goolies infest within diabolical guitar skills.
Metallic clangs rasp against the midnight clock and rundown Lothar’s pipe organ to reveal a Halloween festival featuring Bill Ruppert as the caretaker.
A high pass filter allows only the upper frequencies to be heard while chopping off the bottom or low end. Using the Riddle onboard distortion creates the overdrive effect of a small pocket radio turned up just a little too loud.
Turning up the sensitivity knob even further will produce the sound of a transistor radio with its battery ready to die. Full band entrance-fade The full band sound used the following pedals: Guitars- English Muffin Bass- Guitar into a Octave Multiplexer and a Bass Big Muff.
Please note: Bill will be in the EHX Forums to discuss his sounds, settings, and process. Here’s a great special effect that’s perfect for an intro or guitar break within a song.
Nothing is more dramatic to the human ear than a drastic instant shift in sound frequencies.
You can even plug in an optional expression pedal to control the filter sweep with your foot.
Whether it’s the sound of songbirds singing joyfully by a babbling brook or a vintage vinyl “lo-fi” recording complete with clicks and scratches, Bill’s mastery of effects will amaze you.
As he says, “Never judge what an effect pedal will do by what you have heard it will do.
And a kind thanks out to Jack Conte for the videos. watch in HD) Years earlier, back in 1972, Mike also explored new sonic landscapes as inventor/engineer of the world's first stand-alone envelope filter, the Mu-Tron III.
The sound was quickly captured by Stevie Wonder, and made famous by his 1973 funk classic, "Higher Ground." Despite Stevie's personal endorsement (see right) and other noteworthy users like Bootsy Collins and Jerry Garcia, the maker of the Mu-Tron III (Musitronics) closed shop in 1978.