Having the Source Audio Collider for a week has been a blast, it’s without a doubt one of the nicest sounding pedals of its kind out there. Impressive specs and numbers are one thing, but the sound is obviously most important — and it absolutely
If you’ve been tuned into Noisegate for a little while, you’ll know our resident bass guitar contributor Steve is a huge fan of the Source Audio C4 Synth pedal (check out his insane dnb workout from a few months back), touting it’s incredible quality and
Effects pedals that utilise DSP (digital signal processor) chips are nothing new, but their power in the last 2 decades has significantly increased and we’ve seen a number of guitar pedal builders start to actually mention specific DSP chips in their specs. But what’s it
The Source Audio C4 allows you to edit and upload patches from the ‘Neuro’ app. Stack up to 4 voices to create your own patch. And the Roland TR-808 drum machine was one of Roland’s first fully programmable drum machines, manufactured in the early 1980s.
We give the Source Audio C4 Synth Pedal a Drum n Bass workout with some live electric bass. This is a super versatile synth/octave/filter pedal that opens up the possibilities to a heap of sick sounds on bass, guitar or anything you can throw at
Source Audio will be revealing their EQ2 second-generation Programmable Equalizer at NAMM 2020 which is an upgrade to their immensely popular Programmable EQ, a multi-preset, MIDI controllable pedal. This updated version is not only a combination graphic and parametric equalizer with 10 adjustable frequency bands,
Source Audio have recently started to majorly turn heads in the effects pedal market for all the right reasons. This year alone we have seen the arrival of a number of groundbreaking units from the Boston pedal makers and these inclusions have really boosted the prestige