15 thoughts on “Modular On A Waterfall

      1. iPad is the modular synth you play with for 10 days then abandon cause miRack was cheap. Like most iPad apps and users, it’s like a dating app, if it doesn’t wow you every time you use it, you kind of give up or look for another “the newest” app. Modular synthesis is a science, and iPad is an entertainment device. It’s fun but no one is doing the long haul with an iPad.

        1. Or maybe its a highly compact modular, a synth, a DAW, an Office, and an Entertainment centre that is easily portable for catching musical and other ideas on the fly, as well as part of a desktop DAW and/ or a modular setup via IDAM / CV interfaces etc – Each to their own – The musical universe is plenty big enough for us all 😉

  1. Ok. Modular is great, but this is getting a little ridiculous. That said, looking forward to…

    Modular on an Iceberg
    Modular on a Surfboard
    Modular in the back of a Police Cruiser
    Modular on a Witness Stand
    Modular on a Rollercoaster
    Modular in the Amazon Jungle
    Modular in a Graveyard
    And finally, the mind-blowing one… Modular on a Modular

  2. These are 2020’s version of that dork that flew around the world filming himself doing that ridiculous dance in exotic locations. I truly don’t get it.

    1. Does anybody watch your videos?

      When anyone can create music with Garageband in their bedroom and put it out there, you have to do something creative in order to get people to discover your music. This is how it’s always been, but it’s probably more true now than ever.

      Kwas’s videos are creative both musically and visually, which is smart and helps his work stand out from the thousands of people sharing boring jams from their basement.

    1. As always, look for primary sources on the Internet for trustworthy information.

      It’s generally legal to fly drones in city and state parks. Cities and states can’t regulate flight over their land, because the airspace is regulated by the FAA. They can ban take-off/landing on their land, so it’s good to check local guidelines.

      ‘Commercial’ rules basically come into play if you’re doing drone videography for hire or as part of your business (like surveying roof damage) – so it would not be relevant here.

      Here’s an example of California’s guidelines:


      In a nutshell, follow FAA rules and don’t be a douche.

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