This is an example of how to generate a highly nasal tone from a base frequency. The more harmonics you use the more nasal the sound will be.
This is a’short’ tone generator. That means that it will only be active for the duration of the specified number of seconds.
If you play the generated tone by itself without any of the filters in the effects sections then you will hear a very metallic sound.
The tone can be played at a volume above 100 percent. If you set the ‘Volume’ to a value below 100 percent and try to play the tone by itself then you will hear a low tonal note which sounds like a note being played.
The more harmonics you use the louder the tone will be.
MIDI bus / port selector. Allows switching between all the buses, providing independent control of all the devices plugged into that bus. You can switch a device (effect) off, on, pan left, pan right, mute, solo and send notes to this device (effect) at the same time. In addition, a device (effect) can be muted only, or all the notes can be muted (sound can still pass through).
Works with the standard Arduino USB MIDI interface.
The MIDI driver is ready to work right out of the box. No special configuration or set up is required.
The MIDI driver does not require hardware MIDI to operate. It is completely software-based, but you will need to have some software MIDI drivers available (such as MSC/MidiStudio) that can send MIDI to the USB interface.
USB-MIDI drivers such as MSC/MidiStudio or vusb can be used to plug-in external hardware MIDI interfaces such as the AKAI MIDI interface.
Working with USB MIDI
Most Arduinos have the USB hardware MIDI interface which has been supported by the Arduino libraries for several years now.
USB MIDI is basically a USB interface to MIDI and can be used to connect your Arduino to any MIDI interface that is compatible with the USB standard. It can be used to connect a USB-MIDI interface and any other MIDI device.
As is the case with any USB interface, you need a USB host for the Arduino to talk to the USB-MIDI interface. Most Arduinos can be set up with the default device set to be the USB host.
The MIDI driver in
* By default the base frequency is fixed to 110 Hz. This plugin supports MULTIPLE frequencies. Use M for MIDI note numbers or a keymacro to select the frequency.
* The plug-in generates up to 60 harmonics. This can be changed in the ‘Multiplier’ settings. Increasing this number makes the tone louder and sharper.
* Increase the duration of the ‘Buzz Tone’ in seconds in the ‘Duration’ settings. If left empty or 0, the ‘Buzz Tone’ will be fully sustained. If you increase the duration, the ‘Buzz Tone’ will fade in and out. The more time you give it, the higher pitch the tone will be. This can be a useful feature for creating a 3D effect.
* There is a bass setting for the ‘Low Frequency’ range. If this setting is set to 0 (disabled), the low range will be turned off. The value can be between 20 – 50 Hz.
* You can control the volume of the ‘Buzz Tone’ using the ‘Volume’ setting. If the value is 0 (disabled) or if it’s left empty, the ‘Buzz Tone’ will be fully on or at 100 percent. If the ‘Volume’ is 1 (full), the ‘Buzz Tone’ will be on or at its maximum volume. In the middle you will find a value which controls the ‘Buzz Tone’ volume.
You can use any of the tones defined in the ‘Output Tones’ section. In this case, if you select a ‘t’ as the base frequency, the output tone will be ‘t plus 4’ (t plus 5 for a ‘0’ base frequency).
You can assign keymacros to the ‘On’ (active) and ‘Off’ (inactive) states of the plug-in. The most commonly used is the C key, which is used in many sound effects. The ‘On’ state can be assigned to C, the ‘Off’ state to the keymacro ‘Off’.
You can create new tones using ‘SC’ and ‘SS’ scopes. This generates a square and sawtooth wave. The square wave is symmetrical, whereas the sawtooth wave is asymmetrical.
‘M’ keymacro: ‘Mix’ the resulting tones. When selected, the tone will contain the base frequency plus all harmonics.
‘S0’ keymacro: ‘Sawtooth Off’ the resulting tones. When selected, the
By using this plugin, you can generate a simple and pleasant acoustic tone that can be used for demo purposes or in the creation of backgrounds, ambience music, room-tone, ambience-music etc. Depending on the value of the frequency and the number of harmonics, you can obtain several unique tonal colors. Click the image to download the plug-in.
The Audacity ® Recording Editor is a versatile audio recording tool, used to record audio, or to edit it. It can be used for recording music, voice, radio, instruments, computers, and other sounds.
The Audacity ® Recording Editor includes features that enable you to:
Record music (or any other audio source) from your computer’s system sound card, or capture sound from any audio device on your system.
Reconstruct audio from damaged or incomplete recordings.
Select and amplify selected sounds from several sources.
Edit sounds to shape them, add effects, and save them to a new file.
Audacity is free and open-source software that is released under the GNU General Public License. You can download the Audacity Recording Editor for free from
Write your own WAV files for free, from any source (including CDs) with Ogg Vorbis, MP3, AAC, and Flac audio.
You can use Audacity to convert between all of these formats.
When you add your songs to Audacity, you can:
Select the songs to play using the Audacity songlist.
Automatically load songs you have previously added to Audacity.
Import WAV, MP3, AAC, and FLAC audio files (which can be transferred from CDs or other sources) and edit the audio data.
Apply effects such as equalization, volume, panning, and mixdown to the audio data.
Save the audio data as a WAV, MP3, AAC, or FLAC file.
If you want to create your own MP3, WAV, or FLAC audio files, Audacity is the easiest way to do it, without paying for a complicated editor or paying for expensive software.
If you already have CDs or other digital audio sources, you can import those files into Audacity and convert them to one of the other formats. You can then edit the audio, remove unwanted sounds, and save the edited audio as a new WAV, MP3, AAC
A musical tone composed of an arbitrary frequency and many harmonics.
A high-frequency tone can be made by playing a high-pitched note on the keyboard.
It is also used to create a nasal tone, which is a sound heard in our head
which the basic frequency is constant and the harmonics increase exponentially
on a pitch chart.
In addition, when several notes are played simultaneously, the harmonics are
amplified and the tone becomes a buzz. This effect can be used, for example,
to accentuate the last note of a piano piece by blowing in the last one.
• [Rounder Buzz Tone](
• [Resonix Buzz Tone](
– “Export as Audio File”: This can be used in Audacity to convert the plugin to an audio file (WAV, AIF, M4A, etc.).
– “Export as MIDI File”: This can be used in Finale, Ableton Live, Logic, etc. to change the MIDI number of the plugin to any note in the range of your MIDI keyboard or sequencer.
– “Export as Plugin”: This can be used in Cakewalk or other software to create an effect in the host software using the plugin itself.
– A MIDI sound module or a sound module like the [NRV-1 Rhythm Module](
– A midi keyboard ( or [SoundBlaster MIDI keyboard](
– A sound module like the [Synthogy Soundblaster live! ESX](
## Downloading and Installing the Plugin
The plugin comes as a zip archive that you can download from the [Rounder website](
You will need to extract the plugin to a folder.
The plugin contains an “export as audio file” (WAV, AIF, etc.) and “export as MIDI file” (.RMB
OS: Windows 7 / Windows 8 / Windows 8.1
Processor: Intel Core i3
Memory: 4GB RAM
Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTX660 or AMD Radeon HD7750
DirectX: Version 9.0
Network: Broadband Internet connection
Storage: 18GB available space
Sound: DirectX Compatible Audio Card
Additional Notes: The application can be installed on up to two machines at once.
OS: Windows 10 / Windows 10 Creators Update
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