Synth Site: Moog: minimoog Voyager: User reviews Add review
Average rating: 4.3 out of 5
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excellent sound, great construction, pure class.

Rating: 5 out of 5 posted Tuesday-Jan-13-2004 at 05:23
Kevin a hobbyist user from USA writes:
The Moog Voyager is a great one note synth so if you feel like shelling out $3,000 dollars for that 1970s analog note than epmty your pockets for this but if you want far superior technology in 21st century machinery look elsewhere this is dinosaurus technology totally pre-historic the guy who designed this synth was pure selfish wht else would someone not want to give you more when more basically doesn't cost any more than what is sold?

This synth is a rip off !

If it was sold for $1095 then it would be worth the money.

Rating: 2 out of 5 posted Tuesday-Jan-13-2004 at 01:51
Peligro a professional user from London Los Angeles Tehran writes:
In the early 90's I owned a 1975 minimoog & This synth is every bit as able as the vintage minimoogs! It's even better! There's really no way to describe the twisted amazing sounds that I harvest from this box...I think the price is a sledgehammer to the nuts! But - it's worth every crunchy penny. These amzing sounds simply cannot be found anywhere else... The Voyager is an appropriate name too! As I spin through the galaxy, I'm completely confident that the spaceship i've chosen will get me to my intended desination and beyond.

Rating: 5 out of 5 posted Tuesday-Dec-30-2003 at 11:25
david a professional user from uk writes:
This thing sounds massive, even compared to something like the Alesis A6 Andromedia. There is no better option for bass

Rating: 5 out of 5 posted Monday-Dec-01-2003 at 06:28
Ignor a part-time user from USA writes:
I've been making electronic music for nearly 7 years and my only experience with analogs is several Rolands and a Prophet 600. I've owned many digital synths and currently have several outstanding machines. I wanted a Virus C though, thinking it would complete my studio. I have played everything at Guitar Center for months including the Virus C and Voyager. I liked the Voyager but wasn't considering it beacause the price was more than I could manage. At a blow-out sale over 2 months ago I found a Voyager for less than the Virus C keyboard and decided to try it out thinking before the 30 day return period was up I would return it for the Virus. I tell you all this to show that I wasn't getting the Voyager because of the name, or because I had a Minimoog years ago, or because I had to have "that sound", and also not for a status symbol. During the first 30 days I had it I approached it critically expecting to find reasons to return it for the fantastic fully modern Virus C. What I found instead was that this was the closest to a "real instrument" in my studio. Every time I played it I was drawn in by the subtle nuances I could coax from each patch. I felt like I was "playing an instrument" more than with my other gear. Because I have several modern synths I already have all the modern features and polyphony I could need. This is what I needed as the missing element in my studio. I was lucky to find it for a price I could manage but for the people who could afford to pay more, I know why it was worth it to them. It is not limited to bass and lead. The interface draws you in to hours of experimentation. I'm hoping for an improved OS but other that if you accept it for what it is you might find it's worth as much as a synth with more features and polyphony. I've gone through a pile of gear but I can't imagine getting rid of this.

Rating: 5 out of 5 posted Sunday-Nov-30-2003 at 13:48
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