Allpass Delay Line For Windows (Updated 2022)
This is a series of allpass delay lines (normalized to a maximum delay of 0.8).
When activated the delay line will pass all frequencies from the input port from time to time. The delay time of this line is very time-sensitive, thus we restrict to a maximum of 8 Hz, and we pass the signals once every ~40 ms (or 40 delay time samples).
The number of delay lines depends on the Activation State, the number of line used is equal to the number of used ports minus 1.
The Output will be connected to a normalization diode. The two outputs of the diode are connected to the Input ports.
When activated the Output is switched between negative going and positive going signals (0 V to -0.2 V). The Input signals will be equal to this signal when the Output is negative (0 V to -0.2 V).
Activating this port causes that the Output signals (0 V to -0.2 V) are switched to negative going signals (0 V to -0.2 V) as well.
Connecting to a cable of the Feedback Port will cause that the Output signals are switched to positive going signals (0 V to 0.2 V) as well.
Connecting the Output of this port to the Input of the Feedback Port causes a feedback loop, which enforces a maximum delay of 40 ms (8 Hz).
In order to avoid unwanted oscillations we activate this port with a delay of about 30 ms (6 Hz).
Cable connected to the Feedback Port has a delay of less than 0.2 ms (4 Hz).
The Feedback Port can be connected to a modulation port (useful for filter effects). However this port is lacking standard ports (for simple setups we recommand to connect it to the Input port with a cable).
Voltage: -0.2 V – 0.2 V – Any Voltage
Delay Buffer: 0.01 – 0.1 (s)
Saturation: 20 dB – 75 dB
Low Cut: 100 Hz – 4000 Hz
High Cut: 100 Hz – 4000 Hz
This filter can be activated as a modulator as well, but note that the Output is a very low
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Overall allpass delay structure:
Allpass Filter Coefficient in Hz:
Priority for overrides. This is the order in which budgets will be overridden. Here is a list of available budget priorities:
-1000 – Highest
1000 – Very high
001 – High
01 – Low
02 – Medium
03 – Custom
Budget Priority Scale:
The above equation is a linear scaling of time priority. To add an offset to the priority, simply replace the quantity in the brackets with an integer. The first number indicates the desired multiplier, the second indicates an offset.
Cascading (positive) and feedback (negative) values are additive for higher numbers of the opposite type. Values for positive cascading and negative feedback can be defined through the LFO1 and LFO2 knobs.
Trigger Internal Clock:
Control the internal clock to allow for synchronization to MIDI channels.
This is a rate multiplier which affects all LFOs and instruments. The LFOs will run at the original rate (1/4, 1/2, 1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256, or 512 times the internal clock). Instruments will operate at the original rate but will run at the internal clock rate (1/4, 1/2, 1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 32, or 64 times the internal clock).
Delay Internal Clock:
Control the internal clock for delayed copies of signals. For instance, if you set the internal clock to be the same as the main synth at 1/2 the original rate, then a delayed copy of the synth will run at 1/4 the rate, and the delay buffer will run at 1/2 rate, and so on.
Internal Clock + Delay Internal Clock:
Control the internal clock for delayed copies of signals, but also the delay of the delayed copy. For instance, if you set the internal clock to be the same as the main synth at 1/2 the original rate, then a delayed copy of the synth will run at 1/4 the rate, and the delay buffer will run at 1/2 rate, and so on.
Low pass filter Cutoff frequency (Hz)
Pass band filter cutoff frequency (Hz)
Gain of the low pass or band pass filter (
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A modulation-stable allpass filter is added to the output of the delay line.
Summary of allpass delays:
Number of active delays
Two more delays are active when at 16 kHz sampling rate. These are not visible in the diagrams, but they perform interpolation of the delay line’s samples. One of these interpolates between the previous delay and the next one. Since the other is between the second and third delay, this creates four more delays in total. However, since we only have two available outputs, one of these takes the unused output from the previous delay, while the other takes the unused output from the second delay.
I’ve read your many questions about multi-tap delay lines and have tried to answer some of them in my article Multi-tap Delay Lines: Delay-Line Design. Your most recent question highlights some things about multi-tap delay lines that are unclear. This discussion is about the basics of how to design a multi-tap delay line.
The simplest delay-line is an R-C network (in other words, a single resistor and capacitor), R and C being very large but not so large that the effective input resistance is much less than R. Then, you need a source voltage to make the capacitor’s voltage change. If you connect this to an octave-lower amplifier, you get an R-C delay network that delays the input signal an octave (1/2). The capacitor can be tuned to have a larger bandwidth when a sinusoidal input voltage is applied to it. A delay-line of this type is shown in the figure above.
If the delay line uses more R or C values, the bandwidth becomes more narrow and the selectivity of the delay becomes greater. If you increase the number of taps, you increase the bandwidth and selectivity. For example, to delay the signal by an octave and a half (1/4), you could select R = 16, C = 16. Then, you could apply a sine wave to the input of the circuit and get a delay of 1/4 of a cycle of 1/4 of the input signal. If you connect 16 more R and C values, such as RC = R1, C = C1, R2, C2, R3, C3, R4, C4, R5, C5
What’s New In?
This implementation of the delay-line is based on the Allpass circuit from the lecture video. The circuit requires five op amps, two capacitors, one resistor, and one 10 kOhm resistor. Note that the delay-line has an asymmetric response (in other words, the positive feedback for a given decay time will not equal the negative feedback), unlike the circuit described in the lecture.
The three op amps are 576, 504, and 228 in parallel, connected as follows:
There are three capacitors, C2, C4, and C5. If there were only one op amp, then the op amp would be at the node between the resistor and the capacitor. The one op amp is at the node between the resistor and the capacitor. The three capacitors together form a low-pass filter, as described in the lecture. The op amps buffer the effects of the capacitor by creating a current sourced by one op amp via the other op amp.
This delay-line response is:
The presentation did not include the remaining op amp, so we will need to make that op amp in order to complete the diagram.
I will use the same resistors as used in the lecture circuit, but as noted above, they are asymmetric.
I will connect the op amps, as shown below:
Steps to create the Allpass circuit.
Compile and simulate the code
Take the breakpoint, zoom out, and then set the time to be 1.2 seconds.
In response to the breakpoint, the signal should fade in, and then drop to a low point around 1.4 seconds (60 dB).
(display [out] (str op amps ” at ” “Vout”)))
(display [out] (str cap-count ” with capacitance ” capacitor-value)))
(display [out] (str resistor-value)))
[[op amp1 op amp2 op amp3]
[op amp1 op amp2 op amp3]])
System Requirements For Allpass Delay Line:
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RAM: 8 GB
OS: Windows 7 or Windows 8/10 (64-bit OS)
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DirectX: Version 11
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