NRR-1 is a digital emulation of a three channels tube preamplifier for guitar. It has been developed to accurately model its real harware counterpart, built for Fleshgod Apocalypse guitarist Cristiano Trionfera by Ignite Amps, back in 2009.
The NRR-1 core circuit is mainly based on a famous boutique preamplifier made in ’88, modded to suit Cristiano’s needs in the best possible way. It can deliver tones from jazzy clean, to blues or rock crunch, to modern bonecrushing metal rhythms and leads, with everything in between.
Tonestack, gain and volume controls are separated for every channel, to ensure maximum fine tuning possibilities and versatility.
Every single component on the signal path of the real analog circuit has been took into account and modeled in the best possible way to match the original sound, keeping an eye to CPU performances and real-time playability at the same time.
NRR-1 is meant to be used as a guitar preamplifier for live playing and jamming, tracking or mixing inside hosts capable of VST or AU Plug-Ins support.
Get the NRR-1 plugin and give it a try to see what it’s all about!
NRR-1 Keygen Free
Send your entire signal through the main analog path of an iconic three channels tube preamplifier, using three separate models of classic tubes. To keep full control and creativity, overdrive, soft compression, gate and sidechain controls are implemented per channel.
NRR-1 Activation Code Key Features:
– Classic analog preamp with three channels (clean, crunch, lead) with separate gain and tone controls
– Classic tube based, switched cap model, with no normalization
– Three channels with independent controls (gain and tone) and sidechain
– All three channels are completely dry-engineered using a very accurate model of their real harware counterpart
– Complete emulation, to reproduce the original sound
– Full CPU performance & stability
– 64-bit architecture
– Fully vectorized and completely compatible with all hosts and DAWs with VST or AU support
– VST- or AU-ready Plug-Ins drivers available through our website
– 24+ factory presets and a free support forum for assistance or just having fun
– Exclusive NRR-1 Rack module to be used on our Amplifier Rack and Sonix gear
– MIDI mode to be used in the Amplifier Rack for live performance and jamming
– Real-Time user control
– Extremely high quality sound
– 3 x NRR-1 Core modules with a total of 72 analog modeled components
– 1 x X-parameter Piezo
– 1 x Configurable Mic Preamp module
– 1 x TRS cable and a Hi-Z to Low-Z cable
– 1 x Cat5e cable
– Digital outputs to CV/Gate
– 32 bit DAWs, with 64-bit hosts
– Mac OSX 10.6 or above
– Windows Vista or above
Mac OSX 10.8 or above
NRR-1 Plugin Requirements:
– Minimum 64-bit version of the host for all Sonix gear. NRR-1 Rack is compatible only with Sonix gear
– Native 64-bit capable DAW, such as Ableton Live, FL Studio, ProTools
– VST/AU Plugin format
– Some plugins may require additional host setup
– 4 x 0.10” Male Waza connectors
– Acrylic cabinet (Hinged Model)
– 12V DC 2A power supply
– 40V DC power supply (optional)
– AC power
Dual independent channel preamplifier;
Separate gain and volume controls per channel;
High quality modeling of the original hardware;
True phono, line and active effects;
7-band graphic equalizer with dialable boost;
3-band graphic equalizer in split-channels mode.
Single-ended and balanced input channels;
4-band graphic equalizer.
– Wet/dry output;
Use On/Off KICKER;
Full assignable Triginal Morphs (5×12 point morph with +/−1dB resolution);
Triginal “Bend mode”.
– Use on PC (AU/VST) and MAC (AU/VST);
– Sound Card Req: AC97
– Sound Card Req: PCI-Express
– Note: NRR-1 Full Crack has been developed to correctly
NRR-1 Serial Number Full Torrent
NRR-1 is a hybrid signal processor able to emulate any kind of tube amplifier with different tonal characteristics.
It has been designed around a simple idea: to offer a signal transformation capable of providing an extremely versatile and fine-tunable choice of tones, even for guitar amp models never previously considered by the player, at any tempo.
The NRR-1 circuit has been designed for three channels mode, although a similar processing behaviour is guaranteed for any number of channels.
NRR-1 channels are strongly cross-linked and their gain and volume controls are separated to provide the user with complete control of his tone.
All gains and volumes are located on the front panel, where every single setting, from gain and volume to output volume, is quickly and easily active or de-active.
Each channel offers different controls:
Tonestack: release and damp tone controls
Gain: mono and stereo gain
Volume: mono and stereo volume
Each channel sound is connected to a USB DAC driver, and it’s also possible to select from among several external USB inputs, bypassing the internal DAC entirely.
Each channel is driven by its own logic power supply, which can be manually set up by the user as well, and each channel has its own set of 35dB gain-controlled gain structures for the input power stage.
It’s also possible to set one or more amplitude-controlled preamplifiers as feedback points on a ladder input stage, and the signal that comes from the stages can be individually attenuated.
As a consequence of all these features, the NRR-1 circuit can adapt and mimic any and all of the classic tube amplifier sounds.
3x 35dB gain controlled input power stages
3x 35dB gain controlled preamp circuits
1x master volume control
USB DAC board with front panel controls
Supports a front USB, front Headphone jack and a 3.5mm Line Out
Supported formats: WAV, FLAC, OGG, MP3
Supported sample rates: 44.1kHz, 48kHz, 88.2kHz, 96kHz, 176.4kHz
Sample rate settings: 44.1kHz, 48kHz, 88.2kHz, 96kHz, 176.4kHz
Plug-In module provided by FreshElectronics with sound engine
Output mode: Headphones, Built-In speakers or Auxiliary output port
Power-supply: 5.1V to +12V
What’s New In NRR-1?
Now don’t get me wrong, I’m not bashing the NRR-1 in any way at all. It certainly has its place and can serve certain audio roles that would not be possible or realistic to emulate with any plugin.
I just wanted to share some insights and experience with another Nuts & Volts reader about the difference between an emulated and a plug-in amplifier.
First, because I will be doing my course in RME’s own amplifier for quite some time (to learn about audio circuits) and I am acquainted with the well-being of emulations.
I have noticed that a lot of people who have done and posted reviews about the NRR-1 have said that the plugins themselves are lacking and not do what the audio units do.
Again, I am not bashing the plugins (I am saving them for my course). The power of the plugins can be harnessed to solve all kinds of problems. It’s true that sometimes the plug-ins can’t be a match for the original.
However, if you stick with the RME’s Head-Fi.org, you will see that there is a lot of people who do post positive feedback about the plug-in.
Of course, those who don’t are more than welcome to do their own course and do reviews of the plugins and the originals. In this way, it is still beneficial to us and to others to compare the audio performance of the plugins and the original.
But, one can do this over and over again on their own without many consistent results.
While others might go out to buy new hardware and tools to resolve the issues (which is costly) yet again it will always be in their best interest to stick with the RME’s.
If you are not aware, then here is my hands-on user’s experience.
WARNING: I am not making any claims as to which of the two devices (the RME’s or the plugin) are superior or inferior, I just wanted to share some other perspectives about them.
Doing a little research, it seems that NRR-1 has been discontinued or may be coming back soon.
However, the RME’s Head-Fi.org keeps the plug-in’s repository up to
-CPU: 2.8 GHz or more.
-RAM: 1 GB or more.
-OS: DirectX 9.0c
-Hard Drive: 2 GB or more.
-HDD: 50 MB or more.
-Video Card: DirectX 9.0c or better.
-HDD: 60 MB or more.
-Hard Drive: 15