D16 tells us that Tekturon is a multitap-delay effect with 16 independent, high-quality delay lines. They say that what really sets it apart from other, similar products, however, is the way it's controlled and the unique topology into which the taps are arranged: The Delay Matrix.
A spokesperson told us, "Tekturon can't be thought of as a tap-delay effect in the strictest sense, but more of a sequence of taps equally delayed from each other, whereby working with the plugin strongly resembles using a step sequencer. This rather unusual design should give your creativity just the kick it needs!"
Here's more details in D16 Group's own words...
Inspired by Ergonomics
Each and every aspect of the plugin's workflow is presented in a visually clear and intuitive way, allowing for quick and precise control of every facet of the device, as well as the ability to easily tame all 16 delay lines it contains with global controls. The ability to visually grasp the entire layout with minimal effort allows you to achieve even the most complex results with extraordinary speed.
Fully-featured delay lines
Despite the imposed, fixed topology, each of the 16 delay lines has its own independent set of parameters providing complete control over:
Despite its superficially simple appearance, in the right hands Tekturon can be a very powerful production tool, indeed!
Quick-access mute buttons
You'll certainly appreciate these for live performance situations, among others: conveniently placed, always accessible, and MIDI-assignable mute buttons for selectively suppressing individual delay lines. Invigorate your arrangements, bring some life to your production, and have fun!
Tekturon provides the ability to control some aspects of the processing globally (adjusting parameters of all 16 delay lines at once) or locally (individually per delay line), thus making it possible to exert both fine-grained and convenient, 'one-knob' control over your performance!
Pricing and Availability:
A quick look and listen to the new Studio Electronics collab
Using Chains and automation to switch keyboard setups