Analog Synthesizers1-25 of 25 products
Yamaha reface CP
Arturia MiniFreak 6-Voice Polyphonic Hybrid Keyboard
Yamaha reface CS
Moog Mavis Monophonic Semi-Modular Analogue Synthesizer
IK Multimedia UNO Synth Pro Desktop
Two Notes ReVolt Bass Analog Amp Simulator Preamp
Moog Minitaur Analog Bass Synth
Roland MX-1 Aira Synth Mixer
Arturia BeatStep Pro
Moog Subsequent 37
Arturia MiniBrute 2 Analogue Semi-Modular Synthesizer
IK Multimedia UNO Synth Pro
Yamaha MX88 Synthesiser
Mackie Onyx8 8-Channel Premium Analog Mixer with Multitrack USB
Mackie Onyx12 12-Channel Premium Analog Mixer with Multitrack USB
Mackie Onyx16 16-Channel Premium Analog Mixer with Multitrack USB
Roland SH-4D Desktop Synthesizer
Alto TRUEMIX 500 Analog Mixer with USB
Alto TRUEMIX 600 Analog Mixer with USB and Bluetooth
Alto TRUEMIX 800 FX Analog Mixer with USB, Bluetooth & FX
Roland S-1 Tweak Synth
Arturia Keylab Essential 3 49-Note White
Arturia Keylab Essential 3 61-Note White
About Analog Synthesizers
Analog Synthesizers are loved for their huge sound and immersive workflow, first created by electronics legend Bob Moog, analog synths first used modular synthesis to generate and manipulate sounds, with each module using custom analog circuits to each perform a different role in the sound. As the technology advanced, Moog launched the Minimoog, which condensed the multiple modules of the original Moog's down into a single unit with a keyboard. This synthesizer layout is still the standard to this day and is even featured on digital synthsizers.
Unlike digital synths, analogue instruments use electronic circuits to generate sound, rather than code and sampling, the result is a rich sound that although limited in its nature, sounds amazing. Many digital synthesizers and software synths are designed to emulate the sound of analogue synths, but never truly match the huge sound and immersive workflow of the real thing.
There are many variations on the analog synthesizer, from modular and eurorack systems and semi modular synths that bridge the gap between integrated systems and modular setups, making them an ideal starting point for those looking to get into modular setups and can work as a gateway into eurorack, without the need to purchase modules to get started, to integrated synthesizers with a keyboard and other features like analogue effects and USB MIDI.
Analog synthesizers are commonly monophonic, but are also available as polyphonic and paraphonic synths, and have become increasingly popular in recent years, and over the last decade, we have seen many new analog synth designs and technologies from multiple manufacturers including Korg and Teenage Engineering.
Why Should I Choose an Analog Synthesizer?
- Rich dynamic sound
- Intuitive workflow
- Easy modular integration