All 8 Moogerfooger Effects Are Now Available For iPad, iPhone

Moog Music has announced that all eight of the company’s Moogerfooger effects plug-ins are now available for iPhone and iPad.

Released as desktop plug-ins last fall, the effects are now available for iOS, including:

  • MF-101S Lowpass Filter
  • MF-102S Ring Modulator
  • MF-103S 12-Stage Phaser
  • MF-104S Analog Delay
  • MF-105S MuRF
  • MF-107S FreqBox
  • MF-108S Cluster Flux
  • MF-109S Saturator


  • Classic Moog Sound: These effects are designed to recreate the sound the original Moogerfooger hardware units.
  • Wide Range of Effects: Users can explore a comprehensive collection of effects, including classic analog delay, modulation, filtering, distortion, and more.
  • Intuitive Interface: The iOS versions of these tools feature a user-friendly interface, designed for effortless control and manipulation of parameters, enabling users to sculpt their sound with precision. Each effect is fully optimized to work across any iPhone or iPad using the latest operating software.
  • Preset Library: A vast library of presets covering a wide range of musical styles and genres provides a starting point for users to dive right into musical creation—or transform stock presets into something completely unique.
  • CV Interconnectivity: Moogerfooger Effects for iOS recreate the deep CV interconnectivity capabilities of the original hardware pedals, so that each instance of a Moogerfooger can modulate the parameters of any other across a user’s project.
  • Integrations & Compatibility: These effects seamlessly integrate with other iOS music apps in AUv3 format, allowing users to incorporate any iOS Moogerfooger into their existing workflow.

Pricing and Availability:

The Moogerfooger Effects Plug-ins for iOS are available now to purchase and download in the App Store. For a limited time, each app is just $9.99 USD—or as a bundle of all eight effects for $39.99 USD.

22 thoughts on “All 8 Moogerfooger Effects Are Now Available For iPad, iPhone

        1. Funny, as a life long gear addict, over the last few years the more physical stuff I have gotten rid of, the happier I am. JMO but “stuff” (excluding my baby grand lol), means obligations and expectations. All the inexpensive apps and the many VSTs don’t make me feel obligated. I have hundreds of audio apps; tools to make music with for multiple lifetimes. My days of wanting anything “hardware” are pretty much over.

          The world is screwed up on so many levels, political, social, environmental…
          In some way I guess, me getting rid of physical stuff gives me less stress. I dunno, weird?

          Everyday I look at my Kronos, Jupiter 80, Triton, etc., and I rarely play them anymore.
          Instead I think should I sell or wait lol. A few weeks ago I sold one of my Roland synths. Felt so good to get rid of it. The Sunrizer app kicks its ass on so many levels, $0.0 maintenance, unlimited preset storage, physical space, and it still runs on a crappy old iPhone 4 (and every version since) and sounds awesome. JMO’s.

    1. I started buying my moogerfoogers in 2004. Ring Mod, Phaser, Delay, Freak, LPF, midiMurf, Clusterflux…..they are incredible fx. They are incredibly huge too. I have sold
      Off the Freak and the Cluster. I do miss the Cluster. Digi versions are cool, but not for me. Id rather just buy some other pedal for the task. I like tactile 3D business, esp when it comes to music making. 2D just isnt that much fun. Not knockin it, though Ive tried it. Maybe one day 2D Foogers will carve out a place in my music space, but it aint happenin today.

    2. I am ecstatic to finally be able to explore the Murf after years (decades) spent lusting for one! But they were just so pricey, not practical or useful enough for a poor guy like me to ever consider buying. “Real” or not, I can use his Murf auv3 on my tracks! For $10.

      Of course physical gear is way more fun, but that doesn’t mean I don’t want a Sherman Filterbank for iOS (I do, real bad).

  1. Setting aside the lack of tactile knobs & switches; — one could set up MIDI controls for such things— what are the differences in sound and response?

  2. This is a great deal and they are cool pedals. I have most of the MF range minus the Clusterflux, but I’d still find this interesting.

  3. Wonder, as these come with AUv3 versions as well, then I assume they will work in environments in macOS that accepts AUv3 as well? If this is the case, it’s hell of a bit cheaper to buy these as iOS versions than the standard plugins (considered one only needs AU that is of course…).

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