A trio of 3hp lightweight performance controllers, perfect to simplify complex MIDI controller setups.
While you can play those controllers with your mouse, they are meant to be remote controlled by another module. That's why they have this little rectangle on their background, to make it easy to tell whether they're automated via MIDI.
For performance, all of them operate only once every 32 samples, which is accurate to the millisecond: fast enough for most intended use cases, but it does not sync up triggers perfectly.
Every pokie sends its value to its corresponding jack. By default, it's the usual gate value: pressed is 10 V, not pressed is 0 V.
By right-clicking on empty space on the module (for example, the title or signature), you can configure the range of the pokies. The Minimum is the value it sends when it's not pressed, and the Maximum when it's pressed.
Of course, it's safe to make the Minimum higher than the Maximum, for example to invert a button's status.
You can also set the pokie to be a latching toggle rather than use the default momentary operation.
When you send a Global Trig, it's the same as if all four pokies were poked at simultaneously.
It will convert gates it receives to short triggers instead.
There are at least four different colors of automation rectangle indicators in the entire library! Can you discover them all and bind them to pokies?
Be careful, some shades are very similar but still different!
Every rotato sends its value to its corresponding jack. By default, it's unipolar: fully to the left is 0 V, fully to the right is 10 V.
By right-clicking on empty space on the module (for example, the title or signature), you can configure the range of the rotato. The Minimum is the value it sends when it's all the way to the left, and the Maximum when it's all the way to the right.
As with pokies, it's safe to make a rotato's Minimum higher than its Maximum.
When you think about it, a rotato is pretty much just a pokie in a state of quantum superposition between being poked at and being not poked at.
The grabby is big and does, with steadfast aplomb, what you think it does.
By right-clicking on empty space, exciting things will happen. You certainly must have figured out a pattern to this stuff by now.
When you think about it, a grabby is pretty much just a rotato except it looks all messed up.