Once upon a time, not so long ago, I offered a module called the 'Drumvelope' - it was a simple, attack-release envelope generator in 4HP that I designed to go in my percussion rack. It wasn't meant to be an all-singing, all-dancing envelope monster rather something nice and simple that I could use in percussion patches.
This is it's spiritual successor, now in a 1U tile-friendly format.
If you're looking for something that'll do long, strung-out pads then you're in the wrong place - however, if you want to put together a bunch of percussion-type patches or anything else that involves relatively short attack and decay times then we've got you covered. If that's not your bag then you could also press this into service as a slew limiter for those wibbly-wobbly portamento effects.
This board requires the use of surface mount (0805 and SOIC) parts, so some knowledge of building stuff with them is assumed - since the back side of the board is fairly tightly packed this isn't really recommended for beginners.
NOTE: these boards have a HASL (Hot Air Surface Level) finish which is not lead-free
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I've been a musician for a while now - up until quite recently my weapon of choice was a bass guitar, but having fallen down the rabbit hole that is modular synthesis I have a new way to make noise ...
I started out the usual way: buy a rack and a bunch of modules (ADSR, VCA, VCO, that kind of thing) and start making noises. Then I discovered the DIY scene and it all snowballed from there - sequencers, filters, logic modules ... four racks full of noisemakers later and I'm still not done.
I'm a big believer in the KISS principle - Keep It Simple, Stupid! If you want all-singing, all-dancing multifunction modules then this really isn't the place for you - I prefer to build modules to do one thing and (hopefully) do it well. This is a rule I follow when I develop software, and hardware is no different.
The stuff you'll find here will generally be 'excess' from a run of boards - the underlying designs will have been tested and known to work, all you need to do is source appropriate componentry and do a build. I'm not going to make any claims that I'm the world's best circuit designer, but hey, if it ain't broke ...
For the really curious, despite working as a software developer I do have a PhD in theoretical physics, specifically the numerical simulation of explosions. It isn't nearly as interesting as you might imagine :-p