LISTEN TO THE HEARTBEAT CAREFULLY
RUNNING ORDER is two track trigger generator: it can be a precise master clock or manipulate an incoming clock and thus works great as a sub-sequencer/divider in your eurorack environment.
6 HP width, 30 mm depth (including ribbon cable)
Power requirements: +12V: 30mA, -12V: 10 mA
Low jitter clock generation
SH-1x1 style 1/16th note input mode (step/rest) with manual or CV controllable amount of trigger repeats as long as the trigger step is active
Euclidean rhythm generator
Separate reset inputs to sync, reset for track 1 is normalled to reset of track 2
Clock divider for incoming external clock allows to generate various musical divisions on the fly incl. triplets of course but more importantly tuplets. This mode allows to evenly distribute the desired amount of triggers into one single bar.
Separate mute buttons for both tracks
8 patterns of trigger sequences are stored in the module and recalled on the next power on.
RUNNING ORDER is a super compact shallow little trigger mangler and helper. It wants to bring your hi-hats or tom sequences alive within a glimpse of an eye – quickly hook the module to your master clock and program just a few steps. All the rest will be done by RUNNING ORDER and you can enjoy changing the clock divisions and amount of repeats. Apply that triggers to your melody line and discover melodies from a new point of view.
The module works in two modes:
Normal (step input)
In normal mode you simply enter the trigger sequence in SH101 style as a sequence or steps (1, or active trigger) and rests (0, or pause/skipped step). Recording starts once you switch the toggle to track either 1 or 2. Turning it to the middle immediately starts the playback of recorded sequence. In that mode we can thoroughly program our repeated trigger sequences and influence on them with external clock with dividers and set amount of repeats of active triggers that happen.
In Euclidean mode, you can’t program a sequence of triggers per se, however you set the number of triggers, which are spread over the Euclidean circle you set – the rest is done by the module itself.