Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Axe-Fx II Bugs' started by Unicorn62, Nov 13, 2017.
Because you have to ask?
This is a kind of stupid answer.. Please..
I would say, for my part, that this shouldn't be a complicated process at all. When it go automated from one value to another value and in this process it has to calculate the same CPU as to add an Reverb block. The calculation of the drive must be connected to the amp block and NOT a modifier..? Jezz
Yes. That’s exactky what everyone, including that guy who designed the algorithm, has been saying. When you change the drive parameter some models have to do harder computations to adjust for the change. Attaching a controller to the parameter is akin to changing it manually; the math needs to be done on parameter change.
I look forward to your upcoming line of amp modeling products. Then perhaps you could start work on DNA research. Lots of diseases to cure.
If you can't do it better yourself, then shut the **** up body..! And stay away..!
OOh, how nice.. And thank you for the clever comment..
Your very welcome!
Where do all this bunch of *** holes come from..? Im, out of here..!
Please don't go. I desperately love you! Elope with me! I'm a good cook. And I only cheat a little bit.
Okay, you're a psychopath.. Sorry I didn't see this..
Quite the contrary. I'm an empath. I feel your burning desire for the glitch-free Drive. No matter what Cliff says, you and I will make it happen....together.
Will Admin please close my account from this Forum.. I don't wanna be a part of this idiocy
In all seriousness: You asked a question, were given an answer by the owner of the company, and then dismissed his answer stating that it shouldn't be as difficult to code as he says it is. My comments assume that you know nothing of coding or digital signal processing. Armchair engineering crops up often on the forum, and is fertile fodder for such comments. If you are, in fact, a DSP expert, then I stand corrected and await your line of amp modelers in earnest.
Rather than hurl profanity, I choose to employ humor and sarcasm to illustrate the folly of myself and others. Whether or not you approve, you have your answer from the top dog at the company.
What gear have you designed?
I've just been down that road. It ends in heartbreak and despair.
So the modifier is actually helping in the amp block's calculations and not just providing a externally facing parameter value? That would make sense then.
I'm curious myself. I interpret Cliff's statement as there being "reserved" CPU when a modifier is assigned to anticipate realtime changes based on the fact that a modifier was assigned in the first place. There is no reason to assign a modifier unless you intend to use it to modulate the parameter, in which case, you'll need the CPU power.
Sort of like instantiating a block assuming it will use its maximum CPU resources.
Yeah.. sure "what gear have you designed".. Actually I have paid $2500 dollar for some equipment, who actually have a SERIOUS, problem with an automated process to go from one value to another.. How f... stupid is that?
It's ME who are asking the questions here, as a costumer and not the audio Fractal..
Please close my account here.. and stop posting in this tread.. I'm out.
"The Audio Fractal". I like the sound of that.
And I've found someone else. Be happy for me.
There is no way to understand the answer to your question until you've taken a course in circuit analysis.
The short answer:
You can mathematically describe the behavior of an electronic network by starting with a couple of rules about cuircuit behavior (Kirchhoff's laws) and then using either Thevenin's theorem or Norton's theorem to develop a set of simultaneous equations to describe the behavior of each loop or node in the network.
The rules themselves are dead simple. Developing the equations can be tricky, especially when the network contains complex impedances that aren't apparent from the schematic. Actually solving those equations for anything beyond the simplest networks can be downright difficult.
All this....and assuming the circuit is linear. Add non-linearities and......boom.