Vongon Replay 6-Voice Polyphonic Synthesizer

The Vongon Replay is a new 6-voice polyphonic synthesizer with multi-mode arpeggiator, inspired by the Roland Juno and the Korg Polysix synthesizers of the early 1980s.

According to Vongon, the Replay is “Designed to embody vintage character, while utilizing modernity and versatility of form.”

The Replay has a six-voice virtual analog sound engine that’s designed to emulate the organic response of an analog circuit, and a minimal retro design, but also integrates with modern studios with MIDI I/O via 3.5mm jacks and USB connectivity.


  • 6-voice polyphonic subtractive style synthesizer
  • Monochrome aluminum housing with Rogan knobs
  • Multi-mode arpeggiator with MIDI beat sync
  • 32-bit audio sound processing
  • 22 dedicated sound controls
  • 4 oscillator waveforms and 7 low-frequency oscillator waveforms
  • 2.5 octaves of genuine Cherry MX keys. Installed with hot-swap sockets so you can replace the switch with alternative actions
    – Web interface for managing presets, accessing extended parameters, and downloading the latest firmware updates

Pricing and Availability:

The Vongon Replay synthesizer is priced at $899 USD. The initial batch is sold out. See the Vongon site for more information.

9 thoughts on “Vongon Replay 6-Voice Polyphonic Synthesizer

  1. It may be a vst in a box, but it’s a very nice box and a nice sounding vst. Too bad it doesn’t have batteries, as this feels like a great instrument for curling up on the sofa and just experimenting. Something of a luxury item rather than a must-have, but it’s a great design and I hope it does well.

  2. Outgunned by the Arturia MiniFreak in every aspect, including price. I simply don’t see the point of this device.

      1. Not really. It’s small form factor polysynth

        So it can easily be compared to any other small form factor polysynth

        If I were to order one of these the EU shipping and import would put this well over €1000

        It might be boutique and “kooky” but for €1000 it doesn’t do very much

        1. Compare all you want but if you think whoever designs this tries to offer the biggest feature list for the best possible price you are definitely not in the target market.

        2. It’s not the best bang for the buck for sure… But it is done by a small company. They have to recoup the initial investment + make a living… Most of the cost is the materials only (then add labor before you can even get an interest on it). It’s fair to say that no one is trying to rip you off… Stuffs are just expensive to make and we’ve been spoiled. (Disclaimer: I won’t buy it either because I’m not made of gold but it’s cool that there’s a crowd for this type of hardware…)

  3. I picked one up. Its a lovely instrument once you look past the “analog vs digital” and “specs for the money” arguments. I get the “only people making YouTube videos would want this for the looks” people, but looks and UI are important for actually being creative and making songs. Simple instruments sometimes are better than poly-eurorack synths.

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