TC ELECTRONIC Announces 4 New Effects Pedals

TC Electronic has announced the release of four brand new effects pedals today; the Gauss Echo, the Vibraclone Rotary, the Drip Spring Reverb, and the Flourescence Shimmer Reverb.



Gauss Echo

With the characteristic warm tones of the vintage tape echo machines of old, Gauss Tape Echo epitomizes the rich psychedelic sounds of Gilmour in the 70’s, Page’s wild oscillating explorations and Van Halen’s pitch altering fireworks.

Gauss features ultra-saturated delay tones with authentic low end attenuation and authentic wow and flutter that really thickens up your tone. It also works perfectly for 50’s slapback, elevanting your Scotty Moore licks into rockabilly heaven.

Vibraclone Rotary

The swirly sixties vibe of a spinning speaker cone was immortalized by Hendrix, Harrison, and Trower, providing a sonic background to match their skills.

Vibraclone Rotary features the syrupy Chorale mode and the watery Tremolo mode to accurately reproduce that old school whirl with the ability to meld the characteristic rotary modulation with some truly tasty saturation for a tornado of Texas tone á la SRV.

Drip Spring Reverb

The main ingredient of a solid surf guitar sound has always been a heavy spring reverb, conjuring forth a wash of resonance like a wave breaking on the shore. Drip Spring Reverb is named after its uncanny ability to produce the unique “drip” sound after picking a muted string on a reverb drenched amp.

But that’s just half the story – on subtle settings, Drip yields a wealth of classic guitar reverb known from all the old blues recordings, providing a sense of substance and sustain to a clean tone.

Flourescence Shimmer Reverb

Harnessing the immaterial ether for a cavernous, stratospheric reverb wash, Fluorescence Shimmer Reverb puts the colossal, interstellar tones of Eno & Lanois at your disposal for an instantly grandiose orchestral guitar sound.

And if by chance you spent the early 90s gazing at your shoes while constructing haunting soundscapes, Fluorescence will definitely pour a gallon of fresh fuel on your fire.

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As Editor-in-Chief of Gear Gods, I've been feeding your sick instrument fetishism and trying unsuccessfully to hide my own since 2013. I studied music on both coasts (Berklee and SSU) and now I'm just trying to put my degree to some use. That's a music degree, not an English one. I'm sure you noticed.

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