Vintage Digital

Eventide

Eventide H9000

Eventide H9000 Multi-Effects Processor

The Eventide H9000 continues Eventide’s unbroken tradition of delivering industry-leading signal processing power to the pro audio community. The culmination of a multi-year development cycle, the H9000 features 8x the processing power of the H8000 and a huge array of I/O options, as well as network capability.

Eventide Reverb 2016

Eventide Reverb 2016 Digital Reverb

The Reverb 2016 is built for reverb, it’s not a multi-effects box. It was designed from the perspective that reverb is used almost always and warrants a dedicated box with an optimal user interface.

Eventide DSP7000

Eventide DSP7000 Ultra-Harmonizer®

The members of the Eventide DSP7000 family are programmable, multipurpose, 24-bit/96kHz digital audio signal processors with UltraShifter capability and are the stereo, single-processor companion product range to the Eventide’s Orville.

Eventide DSP4000 Ultra Harmonizer

Eventide DSP4000 Ultra-Harmonizer®

The ‘then’ latest and greatest in a line of pitch change special effects units stretching back to before most audio manufacturers ever heard of digital.

Eventide H3500

Eventide H3500 DFX Sampling Ultra Harmonizer®

Vintage Digital & Analogue Studio Effects Vintage Digital This Image was created by and is the Copyright of Vintage Digital The Eventide H3500 is capable of creating effects you have never heard before (1992) and is fully MIDI controllable with

Eventide Model H969

Eventide Model H969 Harmonizer®

Eventide’s newest Harmonizer in 1985 was the Eventide Model H969, which expanded on Eventide’s already capable Eventide Model H949 Harmonizer.

Eventide Model SP 2016

Eventide SP 2016 Signal Processor Reverb

The Eventide SP 2016 Effects Processor Reverb is something special in the way of studio gear. If you’ve never worked with one before, your ears are in for some very pleasant surprises.

Eventide Model FL201 Instant Flanger

Eventide Model FL201 Instant Flanger

The Eventide Model FL201 Instant Flanger was designed to simulate true tape flanging and offered a much deeper flanging effect than anything previously available, it was widely used on many legendary recordings.

Eventide Instant Phaser

Eventide Instant Phaser

Along with flanging, phasing was a very popular effect in the early seventies and Eventide were there to cash in on this trendy new sound!

Eventide, Inc. (also known earlier as Eventide Clock Works Inc.) is an audio, broadcast and communications company in the United States whose audio division manufactures digital audio processors, DSP software, and guitar effects. Eventide was one of the first companies to manufacture digital audio processors, and its products are used in the finest studios around the world.

Eventide’s first audio processor of note was the Eventide H910 Harmonizer®. The Eventide H910 Harmonizer was first demonstrated to positive reactions at the AES show in late 1974. It was designed by Eventide’s first engineer, Tony Agnello. The first H910 customer was New York City’s Channel 5, utilizing it to downward pitch shift I Love Lucy reruns that were sped up to create room to run more advertisements. Speeding up the reruns had increased the pitch of the audio, and the H910 was able to shift that pitch back to where it originally had been.

Frank Zappa added it to his guitar processing rig. Producer Tony Visconti used the H910 to create the snare sound on David Bowie’s album Low (1977), as did Tony Platt on AC/DC’s song “Back in Black” (1980). Chuck Hammer in 1979 used it as an integral part of his Guitar Synth rig on tour with Lou Reed and in 1980 with David Bowie. Another popular application was to use two H910s slightly detuned with a small delay.

Notable users of this twin Harmonizer effect included Eddie Van Halen, who used it for his trademark guitar sound, and Tom Lord-Alge, who used it for the vocals on the hit Steve Winwood song “Back in the High Life Again” (1986). Recognizing the popularity of this application, Eventide later recreated it as the “Dual 910” program in the Eventide H3000 UltraHarmonizer released in the late 1980s.

It is the Eventide H3000 that is so revered by guitarists and studios around the world. The Eventide H3000 cemented it’s place in history by being the perfect blend of technology and for want of a better word, mojo. The Eventide H3000 does not sound as good sonically as their later models, but it is that less than perfect sound quality that is so loved.

Over the years, Eventide have continued to develop their line of Harmonizer products, right through to their latest model, the Eventide H9000, which is a truly extraordinary bit of digital technology for music making. With the exception of the Yamaha SPX2000 which has been in production since 2003, Eventide are the only company still developing and manufacturing a hardware multi-effect processor.

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