REmindER Multi-Effects Processor Hands-On Demo

The latest loopop video takes a look at the Enjoy-Lab REmindER, a hardware effects processor that offers echo, delay, filter and reverb effects.

The REmindER is a multi-effects box that’s designed to be a hands-on tool for transforming audio in creative ways.

Topics Covered:

0:00 Intro
1:10 Overview
2:10 Connectivity
3:15 Power delay
5:15 Double pulse
6:55 โ€œVUโ€ meter
7:35 The Filters
10:30 Working modes
11:25 Normal/Add
12:55 Change
13:40 Trig threshold
15:50 Talkover
16:30 Fractional add
17:20 Reverb
18:55 LFO
20:45 Quad options
22:00 Quad swirl
24:25 Misc options 2
5:15 Functional set
25:50 Pros & cons
29:35 Outro jam

You can find out more about the REmindER at the Enjoy-Lab site.

19 thoughts on “REmindER Multi-Effects Processor Hands-On Demo

  1. if all digital is so great like analog why they make it to look like analog and try their best not to mention it anywhere on their website ๐Ÿ™‚

    1. You’re not actually trying to claim that analog effects are superior to digital, are you? Much as it would be entertaining to have a cement room with a massive plate reverb, few of us are that daft.

      1. Its a valid comment, leave the audio aside, It seems “Digital” is not exotic like the word “Analog” for sells,
        It’s not like they wrote “100% real digital filter” or “pure digital signal path”
        Remind me a bit the new RANE DJ rotary mixer.

  2. hello synthtopia, can you not delete comments that are realevent but not support your adverting income,
    If you delete this one as well i prommise to send it to you on every possible place, youtube, facbook…
    try me i dare you.

    1. We do not “delete comments that are realevent but not support your adverting income”

      We encourage active discussion on the site because, obviously, more comments = more page views and more ad banner views.

      You are using multiple names to comment on the site, which results in your comments getting flagged for manual moderation. Comments from first-time commenters are held for moderation, to minimize the likelihood of spam getting through.

      Use a consistent name and post constructive comments and that will avoid wasting the time of the moderators.

  3. if digital is so great why you try to make it look so analog and avoiding mention it’s digital on all adverting

    1. Let me get this straight: wood finishes can only be used for analogue keyboards? If so, then I ought to throw away my digital (bleh!) Legend Solo! Still, as a lawyer, I’d have a hard time classifying it as false advertising: not only the “look” thing is absurd, but they never state, anywhere, their product is a pure analogue one.
      As a hobbyist musician, I can tell you that you should judge instruments and effects by how they sound, not by the nonsense adage “analogue’s better than digital” (something my KingKorg taught me).

      Besides, all you have to do is simply open their website and go to the FAQ section, where you can read “Reminde? is a completely digital device, the algorithms are elaborated through its powerful processor and DSP”. This is called “ordinary diligence”.

        1. I don’t think he meant to go about this from the false adverting perspective,
          Its does look analog with the big black knobs and the nice wood because most product that build like this was/are analog.
          I can understand why they are not so straight forward about this, some will buy it without thinking about analog or digital.
          We can agree that if it was analog the word analog will be in their main product page a couple of times ๐Ÿ™‚

    2. Because they assume people ares smart enough to know that a high-end reverb will use digital technology, like reverbs have for the last 40 years?

    1. That, and the possibility to easily hook up everything you need without passing through a decent audio interface.
      I donโ€™t think itโ€™s a matter of advantages. Those who run a computer-based setup, will do everything via software getting the same quality, sound-wise.

      These (niche) products, in my opinion, only target those who donโ€™t like using such a setup, or have too many old synths to make it practical.

    2. Also, some of us like the interaction of hardware. If my face is stuck to my computer for too long, I feel like I’m working on a spreadsheet; making music too much with my eyes gets me out of the sound. Granted, hardware can be viewed as an impractical (and expensive) solution, but there is art in hardware; I don’t feel that with a plugin. Also, I’m weird.

    1. “Smart people” realize that that there have been stereo analog filters readily available in rack form for decades and that this box does things that would be impossible on those older boxes.

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