synthesisers such as the Korg Prophecy. Unfortunately, and in common with all its brethren, the Prophecy
is incapable of handling signals from the outside world. This is because the filter circuits do not exist:
they are modelled mathematically, and form part of the complex calculations used to generate the analogue
simulation. In contrast, the RS110 is a true analogue multimode filter. It is built from discrete components,
and it eschews the use of the filter chips used by other manufacturers of analogue synthesisers. This
means that the RS110 has a unique character that sets it apart from the crowd
The RS110 consists of a two channel audio mixer followed by four, parallel, resonant filters with voltage
controlled frequency and a unique "insert" point in the feedback path that generates and controls resonance.
The RS110 offers four filter modes. These are 24dB
Oct low-pass, 24dB
Oct high-pass, 12dB
pass and 12dB
Oct band reject (often called 'notch') filtering, with the cutoff frequencies (Fc) of the high-
pass and low-pass outputs being the centre frequencies of the band-pass and notch outputs. Each of
these filter characteristics is described in appendix 2.
View the manual for the Analogue Systems RS-110N here, for free. This manual comes under the category Not categorized and has been rated by 1 people with an average of a 7.5. This manual is available in the following languages: English. Do you have a question about the Analogue Systems RS-110N or do you need help? Ask your question here
Do you have a question about the Analogue Systems and the answer is not in the manual? Ask your question here. Provide a clear and comprehensive description of the problem and your question. The better your problem and question is described, the easier it is for other Analogue Systems owners to provide you with a good answer.
Number of questions: 0