Roland VP-7 Vocal Processor Lebanon OR
3055 SW CEDAR HILLS BLVD
Room Service Audio Video
10120 SW Nimbus Avenue, Suite C-1
Star Home Theater
565 S Colombia River Hwy Star Home Theater
Saint Helens, OR
Chelsea Audio Video
3700 SW Hall Boulevard
Myriad Home Entertainment Solutions
22720 Salamo Road
West Linn, OR
402 N State Street
Lake Oswego, OR
Custom Sight & Sound
11606 Michaels Road Custom Sight & Sound
Central Point, OR
Merits Service Center (77991)
1407 Owens St
Klamath Falls, OR
Magnolia Home Theater
7041 SW NYBERG ST
1900 N. Hayden Island Drive
Roland VP-7 Vocal Processor
— Roland is pleased to announce that the new VP-7 Vocal Processor ( www.RolandUS.com/Products/VP-7 ) is now available in stores. This portable vocal processor sets up quickly on top of keyboards and creates ensemble vocal sounds with a variety of PCM-based vocal sounds, or with Roland’s superior Vocal Designer® technology.
For keyboardists who want lush vocal backing tracks without singing into a microphone, the compact VP-7 includes four rich and expressive human voice sounds — Female Choir, Boys Choir, Gregorian Choirs and Jazz Scat — just by playing the keyboard.
Utilizing Vocal Designer technology derived from Roland’s VP-Series vocal & ensemble keyboards, the VP-7 has three Vocal Designer algorithms that can automatically generate multi-voice backing harmonies that sing the same lyrics as a performer sings into the included DR-HS5 headset microphone.
Pressing the Vocoder button allows for quick access to a talkbox, vintage vocoder, or modern vocoder effect. Keyboardists can also go deeper into seven additional vocoder variations that have natural human voice sounds. This allows for the performance of independent harmony lines that complement the lead vocalist.
The VP-7’s super-simple interface features large, quick-access buttons and knobs, so it’s easy to call up preset sounds and adjust blends on the fly. Onboard ambience effects sweeten the sound with the twist of a knob, while a handy bypass switch lets the use...
Click here to read the rest of the article from Keyboard Magazine