Difference between revisions of "PAiA Electronics Inc"

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PAiA Electronics was founded in 1968 by [[John Simonton]] in Oklahoma City, USA, as a company dedicated to providing synthesizer kits to the do-it-yourself electronic musician.<ref>Obituary of [http://www.paia.com/obituary.html John Stayton Simonton, Jr.]</ref> In 1975 PAiA's users group magazine became [[Polyphony magazine]], later renamed as [[Electronic Musician]].<ref name="about" />
 
PAiA Electronics was founded in 1968 by [[John Simonton]] in Oklahoma City, USA, as a company dedicated to providing synthesizer kits to the do-it-yourself electronic musician.<ref>Obituary of [http://www.paia.com/obituary.html John Stayton Simonton, Jr.]</ref> In 1975 PAiA's users group magazine became [[Polyphony magazine]], later renamed as [[Electronic Musician]].<ref name="about" />
  
PAiA pioneered the [[Frac Rack]] system<ref>[http://www.analognotes.com/ Analog Notes]</ref> and in the West Coast style keep keep [[CV/gate|CV]] and audio signal connectors distinct from one another.<ref>[http://synth-diy.org/pipermail/synth-diy/2005-November/134593.html Fw: John Simonton], SDIY list, Grant Richter, 30 November 2005</ref>
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PAiA pioneered the [[Frac rack]] system<ref>[http://www.analognotes.com/ Analog Notes]</ref> and in the West Coast style keep keep [[CV/gate|CV]] and audio signal connectors distinct from one another.<ref>[http://synth-diy.org/pipermail/synth-diy/2005-November/134593.html Fw: John Simonton], SDIY list, Grant Richter, 30 November 2005</ref>
  
 
== P9700S modules ==
 
== P9700S modules ==

Latest revision as of 19:28, 23 May 2019

A DIY PAIA 2700 kit synthesizer built in 1972.

PAiA Electronics Inc. develop and sell kits for the musician and electronic experimenter.[1]

PAiA Electronics was founded in 1968 by John Simonton in Oklahoma City, USA, as a company dedicated to providing synthesizer kits to the do-it-yourself electronic musician.[2] In 1975 PAiA's users group magazine became Polyphony magazine, later renamed as Electronic Musician.[1]

PAiA pioneered the Frac rack system[3] and in the West Coast style keep keep CV and audio signal connectors distinct from one another.[4]

P9700S modules

The control voltages is 1V/octave with a 100k ohm input impedance and nominal signal level is approximately +10dB. The modules are designed for an ±18V unregulated power (with on module regulation where necessary) although ±15V regulated supplies can be used.[5]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b About PAiA at PAiA.com
  2. ^ Obituary of John Stayton Simonton, Jr.
  3. ^ Analog Notes
  4. ^ Fw: John Simonton, SDIY list, Grant Richter, 30 November 2005
  5. ^ P9700S Series Analog Synthesizer Modules

External links