The FG-S is a digital recreation of one of the most famous British console equalizers from the 80’s. This equalizer also has rich harmonics and interactive mid bands with a fat musical tone. This is the ultimate workhorse mix eq that can be used on any track. It is great for surgical cutting strokes, or wide bell and shelf strokes for making drums and guitars punch out of the speakers. HF The High Filter section has three controls: Frequency, Gain, and Bell / Shelf switch. The Bell Switch toggles the Filter between a Bell and a Shelf. HMF The High-Mid Filter section has three controls : Frequency, Q and Gain Knobs. LMF The Low-Mid Filter section has three controls : Frequency, Q and Gain Knobs. LF The Low Filter sections has three control : Frequency Knob, Gain Knob, and Bell/Shelf Switch. The Bell Switch toggles the Filter between a Bell and a Shelf. Filter The Filter Frequency Knob controls the frequency of the High-Pass Filter. When set to "Out", the High-Pass is disabled.
...Now why didn't people complain about this for all these decades? Why didn't anyone have any issue using the FG-S the first 20 days it was out? Because there was no analyzer to reveal the truth, so people just used the tools and twisted the knobs until the desired effect was executed!...
I'm really digging this EQ, much more than FG-S and FG-N. Smooth and colorful. Wonderful addition to VMR!
Also, when has Slate ever completely ripped off someone else, never gave them credit, and just changed the name to FG-(something) ?? Lol. Example: SSL ...became FG-S, and then he doesn't owe Solid State Logic a thing. It's pretty damn weasel-y, even though lots of other companies do the same thing.
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