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Elijah Ward
Elijah Ward

Tone King Imperial User Manual Download

2022 was a big year for guitar and bass players. With the release of ToneNET and AmpliTube TONEX, we all have access to an unbelievable variety of new and different tones to explore. We want to thank everyone for helping us reach over 2.7 million downloads on ToneNET between AmpliTube presets and TONEX Tone Models.

Tone King Imperial User Manual Download

To quickly check out the most popular tones of 2022, we've created four lists. Divided by the most downloaded and most liked, each one presents the top 10 presets with direct links to listen to and download your favorites on ToneNET. Enjoy!

Tone Impera is the TH-U expansion library, created by Choptones, seeking to recreate the sound of a Tone King Imperial 20th Anniversary*. After listening this amp played from a dear friend, Choptones engineers couldn't let this beauty "uncaptured": they borrowed it from the legitimate owner to capture its incredible voice, great both for the cleanest clean tones and with the necessary grit for warm crunches and mellow leads. The Tone Impera library contains 89 rigs, which have been captured using the following gear*:

In all our experiments, the ferrets were able to localize signals presented to them at high SNRs. However, when separated by 90, 10-kHz tones became progressively more difficult to localize with decreasing SNRs. While we do not know of any other data looking at sound localization in noise in animals, it is nevertheless consistent with previous data in as much as, as well as humans, other species are also able to localize pure tones in quiet, but performance is usually worse than for broadband sounds (e.g., starlings: Feinkohl, Borzeszkowski, & Klump, 2013; gerbils: Heffner & Heffner, 1988; chinchillas: Heffner, Heffner, Kearns, Vogel, & Koay, 1994; cats: Martin & Webster, 1987). It is clear in Experiment 2 that at positive SNRs at least this was attributable to a problem localizing rather than hearing.

The constraints seen here for 10-kHz tones may well be different for other frequencies or signals. For instance, the BMLD, where the phase disparity of the masker and signal are different, can lead to reductions in threshold (Blodgett, Jeffress, & Taylor, 1958; Hirsh, 1948b; Jeffress, Blodgett, & Deatherage, 1962; Licklider, 1948). At high frequencies, interaural phase becomes ambiguous, and in the ferret at least phase locking drops off above 1 kHz and is low by 3 kHz (Sumner & Palmer, 2012) and so could not have been used in this task. However, at low frequencies in humans, large BMLDs can be found, for example, 15 dB at 500 Hz; above 1,500 Hz, the BMLD is only 3 dB (Durlach & Colburn, 1978). Binaural unmasking has been demonstrated in ferrets (Hine et al., 1994) in the free field, and, therefore, it is likely that for low frequency signals, ferrets would be able to perform this task by capitalizing on interaural phase cues. Therefore, one might expect that BMLD confers an advantage at low frequencies resulting in lower SNR thresholds relative to diotic stimuli such as used in the yes/no task. Likewise, one might expect that three-location discrimination might be more robust in noise for low-frequency tones. 350c69d7ab


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