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DAW VST HUB Music Plugins

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Moog VST plugin can be used as an instrument or effect. Moog is mostly used as an instrument. It must be run in a host and can process midi notes & send audio to another VST


Moog comes with no presets or patches, you must create your own sounds using the knobs on the front panel. There are 4 oscillators at your disposal that can each be set to different waveforms (sine, saw, square) and each oscillator can be volume controlled.

Moog VST instrument was designed to be a synthesizer and was not made for music production.

Moog is one of the most well known synths out there with unique character that cannot be mimicked by other plugins (unless you are using Max for Live) and it can create fat sounds that are similar to an analog synth, but not quite as clean. If you are looking for that analog sound, I recommend Ableton's Operator.

Moog is great for basslines, lead sounds and pads. It can also generate a lot of noises so watch out if you are trying to create melodic sequences.

Moog was designed by Don Buchla in 1963 when the world was getting introduced to Moogs as instruments. Don Buchla's design and philosophy was completely different from Bob Moog's original synths, so it became popular to call one synth a 'Moog' and the other a 'Buchla'.

When you first fire up Moog, you'll notice that it is not as easy to use as other plugins and of course there are not much presets for it. This is simply the way that Moog was designed …to be a synth. If you want an easy to use VST with tons of presets, get one of these.

This is the number of steps an oscillator moves at each time it's triggered. Setting this lower gives you a slower movement while setting it higher will create faster movements on the X-axis.


How "pitched" an oscillator becomes & how much it rings.


How much the waveform changes over time. This can give you a modulation effect which creates nice movement in your sounds. At 0% it will have no change while at 100% the waveform will move one complete cycle in either direction for each triggering event (note, LFO or envelope).

Where an oscillator is triggered.

This setting changes the waveform that an oscillator generates, this can have a dramatic effect on what kinds of sounds you get out of Moog

Adds movement to your sound and smooths out "rough" sounding patches. This works in conjunction with the Low Pass Filter.

The strength of each envelope relative to the other 3 envelopes. At 0% you get the highest volume envelope while at 100% all 4 envelopes become equal and are of the same amplitude.

This setting changes how many steps an oscillator moves at each triggering event (note, LFO or envelope). This is different from "Attack".

Envelope 1 controls Attack, Decay & Release for an oscillator.

Envelope 2 controls Sustain, Decay & Release for an oscillator. Setting this to 0% will kill the sound. This is usually used for percussive sounds such as a snare drum while envelope 1 is used to control pitch and volume of a sound.

By default there are no midi CC's defined, however you can change this by right-clicking the MIDI tab and selecting "Edit CC Definitions"

This is where you select which VST plugin gets assigned to a midi controller. You can also add notes/chords using the piano roll editor on the left, which will show up in your host.

Convert mono audio to a midi track/channel.

Convert mono audio to 3 separate midi tracks/channels. This is useful if you have 1 guitar, but want 2 or more different sounds running through the same effect plugin (ex: chorus & delay). Be sure to change your project settings so that all tracks are being exported as MIDI and not audio.

It's important that you have a project containing MIDI tracks before you try and export as midi, otherwise it may not work properly. This is because it needs a track to reference where notes are coming from (this way it doesn't record the entire project).

Moog instrument to midi converter for use with Edirol synths and other MIDI capable hardware.

This is an easy way to export your tracks. You can also export individual tracks by right-clicking on the track name and selecting "Export Selected"

Append audio from one or more selected tracks onto another track. This will create a new audio track with the audio from all of your selected tracks.

This is a simple way to make drumbeats and other percussive sounds. Set up a midi track & then use this as an instrument with each pad mapped to an individual note/chord that you've created using the piano roll editor on the left. Another good way to use this is to map an unused midi controller/keyboard key combination as a "one touch" instrument that will play whatever you create.

Use the on-screen piano roll editor to add notes and chords to your tracks. Right-clicking on the track name allows you to choose which instrument gets played with each pad in the drum track.

Change the key signature/scale of an audio track, this will create a new track with all MIDI exported from that track in that key/scale.

This allows you to import one or more midi files and place them into your project. You can also copy & paste individual parts (notes) out of these tracks and drag them into your other tracks. This is useful if you have a song that's already been played out and need to replace or add onto it.


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