This set includes two very different sounding spring reverbs. The ‘Raybon’ hardware actually has two separate sets of springs in it, producing a stereo reverb (and was sampled as such). The ‘Nolard’ part of this library was made from the same model I used for my previous Nolard Spring set, but a different actual unit was used. Both reverbs have EQ controls which were sampled for use here, and I don’t know of anyone else doing this in Nebula reverbs.
The Raybon EQ control acts as a tilt EQ, going from bassy to trebly. The Nolard EQ control in my previous Nolard set was a tilt style, but here I sampled it differently. The control in this one goes from both full treble and bass boosts on one side, to full treble/bass cut on the other (emphasizing the mids, and giving a very unique, distant sounding reverb).
Again I’ve included the ‘fade’ control that allows you to dial in something like a dampening effect, and also the feedback control. These controls all allow you to shape the reverb quite a bit, unlike most reverb programs where you are stuck with one sound. There are also 2 mono variations of the ‘Raybon’ reverb. One uses only the left channel, the other was made by mixing the separate left/right channel reverbs together, which gives a slightly denser sound. There are also ‘lite’ versions which you can use to more quickly find the settings you want while listening to your mix, before finally switching to the higher quality program for rendering.
I’ve refined some of my methods even further here than before, and I wouldn’t hesitate to say that especially the Raybon reverb in this set is probably the most complexly designed Nebula reverb there is. A lot is crammed into these effects, and you get a lot with this library (the 96khz set is just over 1gb)
NOTICE Nebula Needed and to use the 96khz version of this set, you need a 64-bit version of Nebula.