Tritik Echorus Video Review

  • By: Thorsten Meyer
  • Date: Tuesday, 30 June 2020
  • Time to read: 3 min.

Tritik Echorus Video Review

You only get a few knobs that do most of the work and these include the Mode knob, which switches between Retro, Multi, Detune and Rand, which stands for Random.

Following this up we have the Rate knob, the Depth knob and the Width knob. And to round it up, you will see the echo controls with the FBK and the DLY echo setting knobs. And just a few bars right at the end of the right side of the plugin that control the filter parameters and how Dry or Wet the mix is.

Quite simple to say the least, but that covers everything you need. (And there’s a tiny little bar you might miss just underneath the Tritik logo, which is the output gain bar.) Once again, just like every plugin from Tritik, the price point is 50 euros, which depending on what you expect might be quite pricey.

But keep in mind that these plugins are really high quality and are custom made, the Echorus has 4 original algorithms, of which two are analogue high-pass and low-pass filters. But it is not all chorus, the little section we went over just before, has a few knobs for the echo features this plugins also possesses.

Which has delay time and feedback gain that allows you to re-inject the output signal within the chorus. The delay knob has somewhat of a tremolo effect and there is no real way of syncing the effect with the project/global bpm.

The feedback is rather aggressive but it is not self-isolating, but you can get some really aggressive time with it to the point you can achieve a flanger or an LFO effect. But once again, we have to say, seeing that the plugin is rather limited, we are finding a hard time to justify the price tag.

All of the Tritik products come at the same pricepoint and whilst sometimes that’s a bonus, this time it seems to become a downside. But that will come down to what you believe a valid price point is!

Like we mentioned in the Tritik Krush video, Tritik offers a variety of different plugins. Besides the Krush and the Echorus, they also offer TkDelay, which offer classic delays and experimental sounds, a quite unique plugin to say the least. Also, Tritik offers Moodal, a plugin that modelizes objects and spaces, a nice plugin to make your snares deeper, send your voice through a phone, etc., etc.

And that rounds up the entire library under the Tritik name, a nice library of echos, choruses, bit crushers and experimental sound design plugins. Everythings comes at the same price and with the same slick exterior.

So feel free to have a look at the rest of the Tritik library.

But, don’t be deterred by hearing the price just yet. We recognise that every producer, singer, songwriter and engineer have different needs and preferences, so we understand that what we feel is not enough might be just it for someone else and we have some good news for you, every single plugin on the Tritik website has a demo version you can download and try out for yourself before buying the plugin.

And do not worry about intrusive white noise blasting through your speakers as the demo is completely and fully functional but the only catch is that the audio will mute occasionally, obviously giving you enough of a reason to invest in a full licence if you find yourself really liking the plugin.

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