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About Eurorack

Eurorack is a modular synthesizer format originally developed in 1996 by Doepfer Musikelektronik. The format has been adopted by many different brands. This includes big-name manufacturers like Moog, and boutique companies like Dreadbox and Erica Synths.

The standardised format allows for connectivity between modular equipment from different brands. This means you can build your own custom synthesizer, drum machine, effects unit and much more. For example, you could choose an oscillator from one brand, then an LFO from a different brand and so on. Not only do you have full control over which modules you include in your system, but you can patch them together in a huge number of ways.

Semi-modular synthesizers like the Moog Mother-32 or DFAM work perfectly alongside modular. These can even be installed in a rack with other modules. More than ever, manufacturers are including Eurorack connectivity on synths, drum machines and other audio equipment. This means Eurorack is very accessible and easy to integrate into a variety of rigs.


Why Should I Choose Eurorack?

  • Mix and match modules from different brands
  • Create custom synthesizers, drum machines and more
  • Endless sonic possibilities

Frequently Asked Questions about Eurorack

Question: Who uses Eurorack?
Eurorack has been embraced by many musicians and sound designers. Some notable users include Depeche Mode, Aphex Twin and Deadmau5.
Question: How does Eurorack equipment connect together?
Eurorack gear connects via Control Voltage, or CV for short. You would use 3.5mm CV patch cables to connect modules and instruments together. From there you can use these to create a smooth signal flow or create sonic chaos.
Question: How do you power Eurorack modules?
Generally, you will need a case and a power supply to power Eurorack modules. Power supplies can be bought separately, or are even installed in the case already. They then connect to and power the modules with ribbon cables.