A stereo field is a single instrument which involves several uses. A stereo field is a stereo audio processor, a pressure-sensitive controller, as well as a stereo modular touch plate feedback atonal synth. These three uses can be used either separately or simultaneously.
A stereo field is a device that allows the user to control two analog stereo preamplifier circuits using touch plates. When the user applies skin conductivity, new circuits and new sounds are created. It’s worth mentioning that each touch plate is connected to every element within its circuitry, so, when touched, atonal analog feedback is created. The stereo field is capable of creating atonal synth tones in stereo while processing incoming stereo sources.
The stereo field is set from left to right and from front to back. When a track is mixed, the user can set the instruments in a specific location. A stereo field involves creating a sonic picture that replicates what the human ears can hear in the real world. A stereo field includes panning, reverb, and delay. It’s worth mentioning that when mixing a track, the user visualizes the exact location for each musical instrument.
A stereo field can both send and receive CV modulation simultaneously while the user changes and alters the incoming and outgoing CV and processes the incoming audio. It’s worth mentioning that these ins and outs can be patched together in order to achieve sustained tones with accurate pitch, volume, rhythm, and cutoff. This can be done by adjusting the incoming and outgoing volume knobs. Within the stereo field, both processed audio and synthesized audio are available at the same time, and they are capable of influencing each other. Because the user applies pressure directly on the analog circuitry, shifts in timbre, pitch, modulation, and drive can be easily accessed.