Mooer Reecho, digital delay pedal, White
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Furthermore, the 3-way toggle switch will set the tonal quality of the wah. These 3 on the Mooer Funky Monkey includes: I like the overall naturalness of the chorus sound I get from the Mooer Ensemble. Many other cheaper Chinese clone pedals tend to produce a tiny and thin chorus tone which I don't like. The Mooer Ensemble king does not do this, and that is why I think it is such a great clone. It's pretty tough, I would imagine, to recreate such a legendary Boss pedal. But, Mooer does it really well with this pedal. Controls are easy to use and make changes. The pedal comes with an panel diagram leaflet/manual too. I think it's a shame that Mooer don't include a "Put the controls in this format to get these sounds . . . " as a type of 'starter' instructions but it doesn't take too long to discover it's worth the effort to explore - there are some excellent sounds here!
A List of Guitar Pedal Clones – Spartan Music
The Diamond compressor is a big yellow pedal. Therefore it is pretty obvious that the name, "yellow comp" means it is a clone of the Diamond. The diamond is an amazing pedal/. However, it is quite pricey. And, relatively hard to come by. I believe that the Diamond comp is easily beaten by the sound of the Nova Comp by T-Rex. It is my favorite compressor pedal ever so perhaps I am a little biased. Rounding Up My Mooer Pedals Review
There are a few pedals on the Mooer clone list that are not clones of other pedals. The LoFi Machine happens to be one of these Mooer pedals. If you're wanting a guitar pedal that can achieve the Super Mario theme song sound (and more), then this LoFi Machine is definitely for you. There are some similar frequencies here. However, the Mooer is still missing an extra frequency band compared to the Maxon. And, some of the frequencies are different. The best part with both the Maxon and the Mooer is that they each have a separate level control. I like to use this as a straight up volume boost. Deciding on which of these two EQ's are best for me, come down to one thing. And that thing is space. If my pedalboard is cluttered I'd opt for the Mooer. Otherwise, I'd take the Maxon due to its extra band of frequency. I always think having an eq pedal on your board is a great idea. Since adding one to my pedalboard, I can't imagine what life used to be like without an equalizer pedal. Analog is warm, Real is like it says, sounds like a real environment, and Tape is itself. If you've ever had a tape echo in the past and loved it, you'll really like this pedal! (I have and I can't get off the tape at the moment - even though the others sound superb.)
Mooer ReEcho Delay Pedal | Reverb UK Mooer ReEcho Delay Pedal | Reverb UK
This is a very similar characteristic of the Zen drive. The Rumble is also a very mid-focused overdrive pedal. And, in my opinion, tends to sound more like the Dumble amplifiers. Which would make sense considering the name of this pedal. If you're looking for a lot of gain on tap, then this is not the pedal for you. However, for a blues tone, this is a very useful and handy pedal that will be all you need. The difference between these two pedals is that the Boss has a completely different layout. The Mooer Pitch Box has one knob which controls the Pitch. Along with a 3-way toggle switch which does actually maintain some of the same modes as found on the Boss PS-5. Such as Harmony, Pitch Shift, and Detune mode. Whereas the Boss PS-5 has essentially 4 knobs (5 if you want to get technical) which include: Balance knob, Key selection knob, Pitch knob, and a mode selector knob which allows the choice between5 different modes including harmonist, pitch shift, detune, T. Arm and flutter. Whilst there are some definite similarities in the way both these pedals sound, there are also some differences in the way in which the Mooer Ensemble chorus was designed. The biggest difference can be seen on the Mooer Ensemble with the addition of an extra volume knob. The Boss CE-2 came with only two control, which let you control the depth and the rate. But, the Boss CE-2 failed to come with a level knob. Something which could've been useful on such a legendary pedal. However, the Mooer is a pretty versatile chorus with a wide array of chorus effects.
If you're wondering if the Mooer Blade distortion is really a clone of the massive EHX Metal Muff. you can be at ease knowing that it is indeed a clone of this very pedal. In my opinion, it is nothing short of genius how Mooer managed to turn such a large pedal into such a mini clone. There does, however, seem to be a fair bit of debate surrounding the fact that the Mooer Blade could be a Boss Metal Zone. The consensus does seem to learn more towards the Mooer Blade being an Electro-Harmonix clone. For the sake of this Mooer clone list, and due to the fact that my knowledge and experience of metal pedals is limited. I'm going to compare the Mooer Blade and the EH Metal Muff.
The blue comp is a more complex pedal than the yellow one. The blue comp has an extra two-way toggle switch which allows for more tweaking of your sound. I talk about what the toggle does above. The Yellow one, on the other hand, is a simple three-knob comp pedal and in my opinion, delivers one of the best sounds from any cheap comp pedal I've ever tried. If you're not sure which one is for you, my advice would be to go for the yellow comp.
As far as the volume drop is concerned. I have not experienced this "fault" unless of course, the internet is referring to the fact that this pedal produces a volume-drop type of effects. In which case, it definitely does. Trelicopter Vs Demeter Tremulator