TAL Intros U-NO-LX Synth For Mac & Windows

TAL has released U-NO-LX – a fully rewritten emulation of the Roland Juno-60 hardware synth, with a new engine and GUI.

Here’s a preview of what U-NO-LX is capable of:


  • Self resonating zero feedback delay filter (24dB LP).
  • Filter range up to ~40kHz (depends on the sample rate).
  • Calibrated and tuned after TAL’s hardware device.
  • Midi learn / automation for all controlls.
  • Improved alias free oscillators for an authentic sound also @ 44’100Hz sampling rate.
  • Arpeggiator with different sync modes (host, midi clock, not on).
  • Portamento and mono mode.
  • LFO manual trigger button.
  • Sustain pedal support.
  • Up to 12 voices.
  • New file based preset system for transparent preset management.
  • More than 300 factory presets by different sound designers (FMR, Particular – Sound, TAL).
  • Original hardware “Factory Bank A” included.

U-NO-LX is available now for Mac & Windows and is currently priced at $35.

6 thoughts on “TAL Intros U-NO-LX Synth For Mac & Windows

  1. Where’s the Linux version? Since the plugin is written with JUCE and other TAL synths are available for Linux it shouldn’t be such a big problem to offer a Linux (LV2 plugin) version. Come on, guys!

  2. I bought this. It sounds fantastic. I’ve owned a few Juno 106’s over the years and this sound exactly like the real thing. Very impressive.

    It’s also very easy to use. Everything on the one page which makes a refreshing change compared to some of the more modern multipage monsters.

  3. This plugin and Waves NLS Channel Nevo with the drive turned up to 10. Brings back a lot of the harmonics and warmth people say are missing from this already great sounding plugin! Get it while it’s still cheap.

  4. I’m somewhat interested in purchasing this, but I already have an absolute mint condition 106. It would be nice to have those sounds within the DAW environment and not have to deal with external sequencing and recording. I have a hard time believing that the filter will have the squelchy resonance of the hardware. What I wouldn’t do to have a built in sequencer and a usb out…a guy can dream I guess. I used to use my MC 505 to sequence it and I would run the Juno through some guitar pedals, which was a pretty damn fun set up, but I broke my 505 when I moved. Maybe I’ll just get an iPad for that purpose, touchscreen step sequencing definitely appeals to me. Hopefully the rumors about Apple making a touchscreen iMac are true…that just sounds like a really fun way to work on tracks. I can imagine effortlessly swiping clips around in Logic, trimming samples the same way you would resize a photo by pinching would be cool as hell. I would actually love to sequence with a stylus, Wacom tablet style, but directly on a display….holy shit did I ever get off topic here.

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