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Modular Synths

Brand
  1. 4MS
  2. ACL
  3. Adventure Audio
  4. ALM Busy Circuits
  5. Animodule
  6. BASTL Instruments
  7. Befaco
  8. Blue Lantern
  9. Boredbrain Music
  10. Doepfer
  11. Erica Synths
  12. Expert Sleepers
  13. FolkTek
  14. Grp
  15. Hungry Robot
  16. Industrial Music Electronics
  17. Intellijel Designs
  18. Joranalogue
  19. L-1
  20. Make Noise
  21. Malekko Heavy Industry
  22. Manikin Electronic
  23. Meng Qi
  24. Mutable Instruments
  25. Noise Engineering
  26. nw2s
  27. Pittsburgh Modular
  28. Praxis Electronics
  29. Pulp Logic
  30. Retro Mechanical Labs
  31. Soundmachines
  32. Strymon
  33. Toppobrillo
  34. Vermona
  35. WMD
  36. XAOC Devices
HP
Category
  1. Clocking
  2. Controller
  3. Distortion / Shaping
  4. Drums / Percussion
  5. Dynamics / EQ
  6. Envelope
  7. Expander
  8. Filter
  9. In / Out
  10. LFO
  11. MIDI to CV
  12. Mixer
  13. Multiple
  14. Noise
  15. Oscillator
  16. Random
  17. Sample & Hold
  18. Sampler
  19. Semi-Modular
  20. Sequencer
  21. Utility
  22. VCA
Price
Close
  1. BASTL Instruments
  2. In / Out
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Modular synths are one of the most inspiring tools available to electronic musicians today: synthesizers that you can assemble yourself from core components, building an instrument specifically meant for your music and your workflow. These core components, called modules, each perform an individual function. Some generate sound, some process sound, and some provide a way to control other modules.

At Perfect Circuit we specialize in the Eurorack format of modular synthesizers, a standard developed by Dieter Doepfer in order to provide musicians easy and affordable access to the techniques from the large analog synths of yesteryear: Moog, Buchla, ARP, and Serge systems, and many more. Since then, Eurorack has grown considerably—now offering a wide range of unique sonic opportunities.

Now, manufacturers like Verbos Electronics and Random*Source focus on adapting classic analog designs for use in modern music. Others, like Noise Engineering, Industrial Music Electronics, or Mutable Instruments, work in the digital realm to bring new techniques to the world of hardware. Others like Rossum Electro-Music and Make Noise work in both domains to make instruments that strike an uncanny balance between analog and digital, opening new worlds of expression.

Through some combination of these modules, a mess of patch cables, and a healthy does of experimentation, many musicians have found their own unique voices: and perhaps you will find yours there, too.