Night Synth Blues - Synthesizer Solo





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Published on May 23, 2008

You can also visit my other new channel:
There I just start to make some tutorials for Jazz musicians beginners, and more :-)

Here again this great gratis softsynth, based on the most popular analog monosynth of all time! Like Minimoog,but this one is also poly, you can download for free at:

To make work this synth, all what you need is: a Soundcard with ASIO Driver, a Midi Keyboard with USB or MIDI :) a HOST to load VSTi, you can download a FREE Host, name Cantabile Lite at: http://www.toptensoftware.com/cantabile/

More Informations about synthesizer:
A synthesizer is an electronic instrument capable of producing a variety of sounds by generating and combining signals of different frequencies. A modern digital synthesizer uses a frequency synthesizer microprocessor component to calculate mathematical functions, which generate signals of different frequencies. There are three main types of synthesizers, which differ in operation: analog, digital and software-based. Synthesizers create electrical signals, rather than direct acoustic sounds, which are then amplified through a loudspeaker or set of headphones.

Synthesizers are typically controlled with a piano-style keyboard, in which key functions as a switch to turn electronic circuits on and off. Although keyboards are the most common control interface, other devices such as saxophone-style wind controllers, MIDI-equipped electric guitars, drum pads or computers are used to control synthesizers. Synthesizers can produce a wide range of sounds, which can either imitate other instruments or generate unusual new timbres.

The first electric synthesizer was invented in 1876 by Elisha Gray, who is best known for his development of a telephone prototype.[1][2] Robert Moog created a revolutionary synthesizer which was used by Wendy Carlos's Switched-On Bach (1968) a popular recording which introduced many musicians to the sound of synthesizers. In the 1970s, the development of miniaturized solid-state components allowed synthesizers to become self-contained, portable instruments, which made them easier to use in live performances. By the early 1980s, companies such as Yamaha began selling compact, modestly priced synthesizers such as the DX7, and MIDI (Musical Instrument Digital Interface) was developed, which made it easier to integrate and synchronize synthesizers with other electronic instruments. In the 1990's complex synthesizers no longer required specialist hardware and began to appear as software for the PC, often as hardware emulators with on-screen knobs and panels.

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