Klanghelm tells us that SDRR was built to satisfy almost all of your saturation desires by providing a comprehensive set of controls to manipulate the character of the saturation to make it fit exactly. Here's how they describe it...
SDRR offers four different main modes: TUBE, DIGI, FUZZ, DESK and reacts dynamically to the input signal. Each mode has it's unique crosstalk behaviour, which can be switched of or exagerrated. A unique RMS level difference metering mode makes level matching an easy task.
SDRR can be different things: a saturation, a compressor, an EQ, a bitcrusher, a subtle stereo widener, or simply add some
movement to your tracks with the DRIFT control. Add warmth, depth and character to your tracks with SDRR.
Don't forget to check out the free IVGI, which can be seen as the little brother of SDRR. It is based on the DESK mode in
SDRR. Since IVGI is comparable to SDRR qualitywise, CPU-consumption wise and regarding aliasing (or better the absence of
aliasing artifacts), it's a good way to also get an impression of how SDRR would perform on your system.
SDRR is available in the following formats (all included in one single license):
Pricing and Availability:
Andrew takes us through their offerings for 2016
Can you record a full track with it and an iPad?