Roland TR-8 (boite à rythme)

rythmes à composer (16 mémoires de patterns x2 A-B)

  • jeu live (seq en marche ou pas) + 4 roulements
  • pas-à-pas (seq en marche ou pas) + plusieurs break (scatter)

11 sons vintage x 2 (TR-808 et TR-909 + quelques variantes) en 16 mémoires de combinaisons de kits

  • Bass Drum (BD) + Snare Drum (SD)
  • Low Tom (LT) + Mid Tom (MT) + High Tom (HT)
  • Rim Shot (RS)
  • Hand Clap (HC)
  • Closed Hihat (CH) + Open Hihat (OH)
  • Crash Cymbal (CC)
  • Ride Cymbal (RC)
  • + audio in sidechain compression (8 types)

effets applicables par pas (TR-REC+STEP) ou par instrument (KIT+STEP) de plusieurs types (INST+STEP)

  • accent
  • reverb (8 types))
  • delay (8 types))
  • tempo : tap, swing, sync

Drum Machine Sound Comparison – Roland TR-606, 707, 808, 909

Roland launched the 909 in 1983, three years after the launch of its predecessor, the TR-808.[5] Whereas the 808 uses completely analog sounds, the 909 drum machine also uses samples (for its cymbal and hi-hat sounds). All 30 original TR-707 and TR-727 sounds are 25kHz, 8-bit (or 6-bit for some tones) sample playback engine. 7X7 package inclued modified TR-909 kick and snare + Finger Snap + Big Hand Clap. The TR-8 Ver.1.20 update adds the sounds of the classic Roland TR-606 to the 7X7-TR8 Drum Machine Expansion.

TR-808 (poum ké pa till…)

TR-909 (poing keu pfa tiss…)





The Ultimate Guide to the AIRA TR-8 Rhythm Performer

TR-8 and Effects – Part 1: Onboard Effects

Chansons électro-pop-rock-françaises dont Jug eût l’air