These parameters specify the output level of each oscil-
lator. The settings you make here will determine the in-
put level to the filter.
1: OSC1 Lvl (OSC1 Level) OSC1
Specifies the output level of oscillator 1.
2: OSC2 Lvl (OSC2 Level) OSC2
Specifies the output level of oscillator 2.
3: Noise Lvl (Noise Level) NOISE
Specifies the output level of the noise generator.
These are the individual parameters for filter 1 and filter
2, as well as parameters that affect the entire filter sec-
tion. Both filters are self resonating.
1: Routing ROUTING
Specifies the routing (connection) between filter 1 and
This setting will affect the maximum number of
voices that can be played at one time.
Only filter 1 is used.
Filter 1 and filter 2 are connected in series.
[Single, Serial, Para, Indiv]
Filter 1 and filter 2 are connected in parallel.
Filter 1 is applied to oscillator 1, and filter 2 is applied to
oscillator 2 and noise.
2: FiltBal (Filter1 Balance) FILTER TYPE
Selects the filter type. Intermediate settings will produce
a response that is between the two filter types.
LPF12 (–12dB/oct), LPF24 (–24dB/oct)
LPF (Low Pass Filter) is the most common type of filter;
it passes the frequencies below the cutoff frequency and
cuts the region above. Raising the cutoff frequency
("Cutoff" value) will produce a brighter tone. The
24dB/octave filter (also known as 4-pole; versus the
12dB /octave also known as a 2-pole filter) cuts the
sound below the cutoff frequency at steeper curve and is
useful for bass sounds with more "punch."
LPF (Low Pass Filter)
BPF (Band Pass Filter) passes the frequencies in the re-
gion of the cutoff frequency, and cuts all other frequency
regions. Use this when you want to emphasize just a
specific portion of the sound.
BPF (Band Pass Filter)
HPF (High Pass Filter) passes the frequencies above the
cutoff frequency and cuts the region below. Use this
when you want to make the tone thinner. However, rais-
ing the cutoff frequency too far will drastically reduce