At the 2018 NAMM Show, we talked with MOK’s Taiho Yamada about the upcoming version of Waverazor, which incorporates a new patch editor.
When Waverazor was introduced at the 2017 NAMM Show, it offered a new approach to synthesis and a wide range of sounds, but did not include a patch editor.
In the video, Yamada discusses the deep synthesis capabilities of Waverazor, their approach to making the options manageable and demonstrates how the new patch editing features work.
Waverazor features a unique synth engine, that slices individual waveforms into up to 16 slices, and then lets you modulate each of the slices individually. Waverazor’s deep synthesis capabilities means that it has up to 12,656 parameters that you can edit and modulate, which created challenges for making the interface easy to use.
You can find out more about Waverazor at the MOK site.