The H910 Harmonizer was the first commercially available digital audio effects unit ever made. Its sound is featured on countless hit records and was adopted by industry luminaries like Tony Visconti for use with David Bowie, and was a staple of Frank Zappa’s guitar rig.
The world’s first Harmonizer, the H910 captures all the realism of the original, and sets the standard for pitch shifting effects. Change pitch, double-track, or use Anti-Feedback for a slight pitch modulation.
Designed with graphic knobs and buttons that resemble the controls on the original unit yet enhanced for more intuitive control.
Two H910s cunningly ganged together to create stunning stereo effects.
Allows for linking, unlinking, or reverse linking parameters of left and right channels.
Cross feedback available between each unit with up to 400ms delay.
Stereo width control sets the panning in the stereo field for huge soundscapes.
Multi-effects Harmonizer with deglitching and longer, randomized, and reversed delays.
Micropitch mode for small pitch intervals, reverse pitch shift, with delay and repeat modes.
Combination digital delay, pitch changer, and all around special effects unit.
Original hardware popularized by Jimmy Page and the only piece of digital gear to grace his rig.
Two independent units with cross feedback and stereo width controls for amazing steroizing effects.
Combining the multiple effects available on each channel mixed together to create a new world of sonic possibilities.
Based on the classic 1971 combination compressor, expander, limiter, and dynamic reverser.
Features the unique ability to either compress or expand audio.
Super crunch sound using extreme compression - sounds great on everything from male vocals to a drum buss.
Perfect for side-chaining kick drums.
Original hardware used by Brian May, lead guitarist of Queen.
Simulation of the world’s first phaser, a single-function analog processor featuring a sweeping filter bank.
Classic sound that can be heard on countless hit records such as Led Zeppelin’s “Kashmir”.
Recreation of one of the first hardware products to faithfully simulate tape flanging.
Choose or combine modulation sources, including the LFO, or input signal (envelope follower), or manual sweep (which can be controlled by MIDI).