Difference between pages "East Coast vs. West Coast" and "Elby Designs"

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(Created page with 'Elby Designs was set up in early 2003 by Laurie Biddulph "...in an attempt to support the SDIY market by providing access to a range of component kits for a number of popular PCB…')
 
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Elby Designs was set up in early 2003 by Laurie Biddulph "...in an attempt to support the SDIY market by providing access to a range of component kits for a number of popular PCB designs. Although the PCB's were readily available, gathering all the components to
'''East Coast vs. West Coast''' refers to the two different styles of electronic music synthesis developed in the early 1960s in parallel and unknown to each other, on opposite sides of the USA. By [[Moog Music Inc|Moog]] in Trumansburg, New York, and [[Buchla Electronic Musical Instruments|Buchla]] in Berkley, California.<ref>[http://audio.tutsplus.com/articles/buyers-guides/everything-you-need-to-know-to-get-into-hardware-modular-synths/ Everything You Need to Know to Get Into Hardware Modular Synths] by Adam Burucs, 6 September 2013</ref><ref name="ad">Analog Days: The Invention and Impact of the Moog Synthesizer, by Trevor Pinch and Frank Trocco, Harvard University Press, 2002, hardcover {{ISBN|0-674-00889-8}}, 2004 paperback {{ISBN|0-674-01617-3}}</ref>
 
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construct the design often required multiple sourcing for components and, in some cases, minimum-order-quantities.
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At the time, the ASM-1 from Gene Stopp was the main focus but gained a lot more momentum with the addition of the
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Cat-Girl Synth ([[CGS]]) from Ken Stone..."
   
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Since then Laurie has expanded the scope of the ASM-1 with the introduction of the ASM-2 and the addition of a front panel.
== See also ==
 
* [[West Coast]]
 
   
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The main intention of Elby Designs is to offer as near to a one-stop-shop for popular PCB designs including
== References ==
 
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panel components and, where possible, PCB's and front panels. Working with Ken Stone, Elby introduced the Panther family of Eurorack modules mainly based around the Cat-Girl Synth.
{{reflist}}
 
   
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The name Elby Designs is simply a play on the initials: Laurie Biddulph = L B = El Bee = Elby
== External links ==
 
* [http://groups.yahoo.com/neo/groups/wiardgroup/conversations/topics/2391 East Coast vs. West Coast] by [[Grant Richter]]
 
* Muff Wiggler forum:[https://www.muffwiggler.com/forum/viewtopic.php?t=76122&postdays=0&postorder=asc&start=0 East what? What coast? What what?!]
 
 
[[Category:Synthesizers]]
 
{{stub}}
 

Revision as of 05:27, 30 August 2009

Elby Designs was set up in early 2003 by Laurie Biddulph "...in an attempt to support the SDIY market by providing access to a range of component kits for a number of popular PCB designs. Although the PCB's were readily available, gathering all the components to construct the design often required multiple sourcing for components and, in some cases, minimum-order-quantities. At the time, the ASM-1 from Gene Stopp was the main focus but gained a lot more momentum with the addition of the Cat-Girl Synth (CGS) from Ken Stone..."

Since then Laurie has expanded the scope of the ASM-1 with the introduction of the ASM-2 and the addition of a front panel.

The main intention of Elby Designs is to offer as near to a one-stop-shop for popular PCB designs including panel components and, where possible, PCB's and front panels. Working with Ken Stone, Elby introduced the Panther family of Eurorack modules mainly based around the Cat-Girl Synth.

The name Elby Designs is simply a play on the initials: Laurie Biddulph = L B = El Bee = Elby