Arturia – Rev LX-24 v1.0.0.1337 (VST, VST3, AAX) [WiN x64]

By | May 8, 2023


Year/Date of Issue: 04/07/23
Developer: Arturia
Developer site: Arturia
Format: VST, VST3, AAX
Bit depth: 64bit
Tabletka: cured [AUDIOWAREZ]
System requirements: WIN 10+

Description :
Lush digital glow:
The Rev LX-24 is an improved virtual copy of the retro ambient block that defined reverb for a generation.
Make your mixes bloom with real space, cavernous depth atmosphere and subtly sparkling texture in a matter of seconds.
seconds with vintage digital audio that refuses to age.
Main characteristics

Space in a box:
The rich reverb you’ve always known, always loved, and always wanted. The Rev LX-24 always gives your sound the space, ambiance and sparkle you need – and you may find a few inspiring surprises along the way.

Choose your workflow:
Classic equipment, new tricks. The Rev LX-24 may have been emulated to the smallest detail of the original’s digital architecture, but we’ve added some useful features to the Advanced panel that make it easier to use, more flexible, and better suited to your DAW workflow.
Interact with some of the Rev LX-24’s main controls to hear how their interaction can create a detailed, timeless and inspiring reverb in seconds.

Eternal Reverb:
Reverberation is of different types. Elastic rattling of the spring reservoir; crystalline texture of a shimmering reverb; but sometimes you just want clarity, warmth, and an ultra-smooth decay. This is where the Rev LX-24 comes in.

On the main and extended panels, you’ll find all the controls you need to customize the Rev LX-24’s spacious sound to suit your creative needs – from the ordinary to the unheard of.

Preset Library:
Reverb presets perfect for vocals, drums, synths and more specially designed settings offering an abstract atmosphere and ever-changing spaces; The Rev LX-24 comes with 100 classic and basic reverb presets in just a few clicks.

At the dawn of digital technology:
Historically, reverberation has been a very physical phenomenon. Boxes filled with springs, metal plates suspended in a frame, sound amplified in the room and re-recorded to convey space. Then, in the 1970s, everything changed.

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