The Memphis VST plugin was developed to be a simple fixed delay locked in at 115 milliseconds. Why fixed and why 115 miliseconds? Well Memphis is designed to be a quick way to get a rockabilly sound. Ya, know the slap back of earlly Elvis. Back then Ampex tape machines were really all there was to record.
The echo was created by the use of the record and playback head which just happen to be 1.5″ apart. The tape moved at 15 inches per second so it took the tape about, you guessed it, 115 millisecond to travel between the heads. Many of the of the those songs sync up nice to the 115 milliseconds and the did not even have a sync to host button or even a host for that matter.
It sounds pretty good on vocals of any type. The color scheme was a adopted form the Sun record label in Memphis. Sam Phillips may have not been the best business man but had a ear for talent. Well, uh huh.
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Memphis Crack+ [32|64bit]
When the project started I wanted a simple fixed delay with a level control. There are many free delay plugin but once you get a little more involved you can start messing with the side info, feedback, rate control and even the resolution.
There is also the ability to adjust the pre-delay and not just at the end of the delay. It has a lot more configurable than I have time to cover.
Some people call this type of delay a tape delay. Well, that is technically wrong. The difference is that some of the effects do use the tape speed.
The code was based around the Valve Router in Ampex stereo tape recorders and Ampex Model 30 integrated circuits. It uses a stereo tape record for each head then synthesizes from the head 1 side.
This allows the user to control the delay between the two channels via a display called Spectral Echo. For each channel, the right side has better resolution so the user can make more accurate adjustments to the delay.
See how it works below.
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I came home from a party and found a note from the store owner. The store was offering free lessons for software/hardware developers. So I brought home a Moto-350 pocket calculator. I studied it hard and while I could not program it properly, I was enough of an enthusiast to wonder what could be done with such an “out-of-the-box” device.
That computer came with a pack of “Atari” disks and I had my first taste of C programs. I was hooked. I eventually got a 6502-based Radio Shack computer for Christmas. I got a book on 6502 assembly language and started my studies.
I continued to play with machines long after I stopped working on electronics. Today, I have 3 engineers working for me. But I still play with 8-bits. I prefer to mess with silicon chips rather than obscure calculators.
I am a member of the Silicon Forest Electronics group.
Among others, I am a member of the author group for the Screwtape Letters and the Music Ballistic user group.
Want to say hi? Start a topic on the Ask An Engineer forum or contact me directly at firstname.lastname@example.org
Memphis Full Version PC/Windows
The Memphis VST plugin can create a moving echo with a fixed delay. It can also use a static echo and even has a built in basic dither sound. Both analog sounding and digital sounding.
Auto mode is set to Linear mode. Set maximum time to 5 seconds. Set maximum magnitude to 40
If a compressor is used, the size can be reduced by 1 stage in the compressor panel.
The Audio Tab has a few settings that one might find themselves doing while using the plugin.
Portamento controls both the speed and fade out time. Any values between 0-128 is possible.
How It Works
These plugins are fairly simple in operation. You set the amount of echo you would like to create, and you set the delay time. The closer the number the more the echo starts to sound fake. If you want a more solid sounding echo, you can play with the delay value. I can not tell you how it will sound but it might be worth a try. The delay time is probably more important in setting an echo than the echo level. A higher level of echo and lower echo number might sound better. I am not sure if it really matters. You set a voltage of 1 to the fader for use in compensating for any slight misplacement of the two tape heads. The plugin should not take long to set up. I am very happy with the results that I have found. I am sure you will too.
Please remember I do not accept money for advertising here. I offer this for free as a resource for fellow plugin creators.
Hope it works for you,
02-15-2011, 03:27 PM
Could somebody post an example of a sample that is using Memphis?
02-15-2011, 03:36 PM
It should be pretty easy to put up a short demo
02-15-2011, 03:42 PM
I have used this plugin and it is really useful to get that echo on the vocals. Great plugin.
02-17-2011, 06:46 AM
I’ve had this plugin for years and use it often. Works like a charm. I don’t use it so much for the echo effect ( I set ‘1’ for the
Memphis (LifeTime) Activation Code
This is a fixed type delay, record and playback unit, modified to produce an echo effect. One audio in, and two audio outs. The included version has a pinky pinkie tape loader. The version coming soon will be LEM digital, mono w/extended in out and a tape deck.
The loop and the record and playback heads are fixed. Design simulates an actual tape machine and not a hard disk drive. The record loop is analog but the played back tape is digital.
The Memphis pedal can be used stand alone or with other pedals in your rig.
-The above description was taken from the description and manual of the original Memphis VST the collapse of the “dream” is not always a clinical event or process. However, understanding the precipitating events and the neural, emotional, behavioral, and physiological factors that contribute to these phenomena helps in making the most appropriate treatment decisions. The diagnosis and treatment of these medical conditions must be integrated and should be based on clinical, neurobiological, and ethical considerations.
Electronic supplementary material
What’s New in the?
Memphis is a free, open source VST effect plug-in for Adobe’s
Clamwin PC, Mac and Linux based Digital Audio Workstations
(DAW) such as Cubase, Fruityloops, Logic, Reaper, Nuendo, Studio
Em, Studio One, Logic, and Live. It was developed to be a simple fixed
fixed delay locked in at 115 milliseconds. Why fixed and why 115 miliseconds? Well Memphis is designed to be a quick way to get a rockabilly sound. Ya, know the slap back of earlly Elvis. Back then Ampex tape machines were really all there was to record.
It sounds pretty good on vocals of any type. The color scheme was a adopted form the Sun record label in Memphis. Sam Phillips may not have been the best business man but had a ear for talent. Well, uh huh.
Advanced users can create three different variations of the echo all at once. There is a version that adds a little chorus for more of the slap back echo. Another version only has the basic echo with the delay and there is another version that has the basic echo and the added chorus. There are also some more traditional bells and whistles that would keep a more professional user happy.
The algorithm used to create the echo is based on the standard
Memphis algorithm but there is also a way to turn it off if you are
working on a song and dont want to mess with it or if you have a song
that has an echo and you want to preserve the echo. Memphis really
shapes up a song very nicely on vocals. The echo is the favorite of all
Here is a demo of Memphis. One I did just to see what it sounded
like. (Not mine of course)
My system is a Tascam Giga capture card, a Tascam Recorder, Mac. I
just plugged it into the Mac and set the song to loop and recorded the
song. As you can see it is a nice, tight echo.
So I have another demo just recorded with her new workstation.. Same
Tascam Giga but a different Mac. Same song same loop but recorded with
her new system. Not too much of a difference either.
The simplicity of the algorithm really creates a nice echo that sounds
nice and crisp on vocals. No grain, no flutter. Only a little bit of
the slapback. Nice and tight.
System Requirements For Memphis:
Two-Core CPU with SSE 2.0
4GB or more of RAM
2GB of HD space
DirectX9, DirectX10 or OpenGL 3.0
So there you have it, a list of all the hardware you need to play Project CARS. But that’s not all, Project CARS works best when you have a high-end computer, so here are my recommendations for the minimum and recommended specifications needed for Project CARS Pro.