Minicomputer is a standalone Linux realtime software synthesizer for creating experimental electronic sounds as they are often used in but not limited to industrial music, IDM, EBM, Glitch, sound design, and minimal electronic. It is monophonic but can produce up to 8 different sounds at the same time, so its good e.g. for drum synthesis. It uses JACK as a real-time audio infrastructure and can be controlled via MIDI. The synthesis is advanced subtractive: two oscillators generate complex waveforms going into a morphing formant filter. An additional oscillator, 7 envelopes, a delay line, and flexible modulation routing for each sound voice gives the sound designer possibilities like a modular synthesizer without the hassle. Instant recall with 512 sound programs and 128 multi sets make it a good companion for the next laptop gig.
Algoscore is a graphical environment for algorithmic composition, where music is constructed directly in an interactive graphical score. The result is output to MIDI and CSound. Graphical objects are placed in a timeline and connected together. Some objects are fully dependent on user data, while some are generative and reacts on input from other objects. It is highly customizable and extensible with the Nasal scripting language. It has a non-realtime perspective where the composer can relate freely to time and construct the composition outside of time. This makes AlgoScore more like a traditional sequencer in this regard, but a graphical algorithmic sequencer with powerful and flexible scripting capabilities.
The Psychosynth project aims to create an interactive, modular soft-synth inspired by the ideas of the Reactable. It provides a clean object oriented API to allow the creation of new innovative interfaces for the synthesizer and a 3D simulator of a Reactable-alike device with support for collaborative music creation over the network.
AZR3-JACK is a port of the free VST plugin AZR-3. It is a tonewheel organ with drawbars, distortion and rotating speakers. The original was written by Rumpelrausch Täips. The organ has three sections, two polyphonic with 9 drawbars each and one monophonic bass section with 5 drawbars. The two polyphonic sections respond to events on MIDI channel 1 and 2, and an optional keyboard split function makes the bass section listen to the lower keys on channel 1. The three sections have separate sustain and percussion switches as well as separate volume controls, and the two polyphonic sections have separate vibrato settings. All three sections are mixed and sent through the distortion effect and the rotating speakers simulator, where the modulation wheel can be used to switch between fast and slow rotation, and the fast and slow rotation speeds themselves can be changed separately for the lower and upper frequencies.
ll-plugins is a small collection of LV2 plugins and a host that runs them. All plugins are installed in separate LV2 bundles (except the ones that are closely related, like the math-constant plugins or the mono and stereo versions of the peak meter). The GUIs, for the plugins that have GUIs, are installed in bundles of their own to make it easier for packagers to put them in separate binary packages to avoid Gtk dependencies for the plugins themselves. There are synths, event processors, simple audio and control manipulators and GUI-based plugins.