Sinevibes Corrosion 2 Gives Mac Users 15 Ways To Distort Sounds

Sinevibes let us know that they’ve introduced Corrosion v2, a major update to their Mac distortion effect, featuring a total of 15 different distortion algorithms.

Here’s what they have to say about it:

“Corrosion includes a wide selection of different distortion algorithms, from classic clippers and folders to very unique curves invented at Sinevibes. Distortion gain can go up to 24 dB and has a tilt control for natural stereo width effects, plus the plugin also features an exponential gate which can be used for both for noise reduction on analog recordings – as well as more creatively to “chop” audio.

With its special ability to adjust the upsampling filter’s cutoff frequency and mix in the dry input signal processed via a steep high-pass filter, Corrosion delivers a huge variety of sophisticated distortion effects, from subtle boosting and drive all the way to dramatic waveform bending, warping and destruction – and it does so via extremely simple controls.”

Features:

  • Distortion engine with 15 different algorithms and 4x oversampling
  • Flexible frequency crossover capabilities with simultaneous control of distortion upsampling filter and dry signal high-pass filter
  • Gain tilt control for stereo width effects
  • Built-in exponential noise gate with variable threshold, attack, and release
  • Lag filters on all continuous parameters for smooth, click-free adjustment
  • Supports mono › mono, mono › stereo, and stereo › stereo channel configurations

Pricing and Availability

Corrosion 2 is available now for $39 USD.

3 thoughts on “Sinevibes Corrosion 2 Gives Mac Users 15 Ways To Distort Sounds

  1. Sounds cool but, tbh, a distorted 303ish bass line pretty much always sounds cool (to my old ears anyway).

    As a lazy-get-to-know-me demo, would love to hear the same set of presets on a clean drum loop, a clean acoustic guitar loop (like, 2 chords back and forth) and on some basic sawish synth pad (again, two chords).

    Certainly too much for a quick demo video but the sounds from the video and the info about the controls makes me think this thing will shine brightest in band-limited scenarios—like, popping the “fwap” out of toms, adding girth to the the bottom snare mic or making a thunder out of the low end on a bright, staccato rhythm guitar line.

Leave a Reply