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SM Pro Audio Classic Keys Collection

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Quick Overview

Over the years there are very few names that truly stand above the pack in regard to synthesizer and keyboard greatness. Displaying all the qualities that you could hope for like innovati...

Over the years there are very few names that truly stand above the pack in regard to synthesizer and keyboard greatness. Displaying all the qualities that you could hope for like innovative layouts,  meticulously designed circuitry, and unparalleled sound, the names Moog, Oberheim, and Rhodes all rose to achieve cult status. 

Resurrect these cult keyboards and synths with the “Classic Keys Collection”. Six truly topnotch plugins together for a sensational price – an absolute must-have for all V-Machine users and unbeatable value for all not-yet-V-Machine users! We even include an USB stick - just drag and drop the Classic Keys library onto the stick, plug it into the V-Machine, play and hear the classics!


  • AAS Lounge Lizard Session: Offering four different types of pianos and a great selection of effects, Lounge Lizard Session is the perfect solution for anyone in need of the legendary Rhodes and Wurlitzer sounds in their sonic arsenal.

  • GForce Minimonsta: Simply put, if you want a straightforward copy of a Minimoog, with little to chew on besides the obvious, you might be better off looking elsewhere. However, if you want a Minimoog on steroids and with plenty of attitude the Minimonsta:Melohman is the emulation for you. Because, whereas until now the numerous Minimoog clones have simply attempted to copy the original instrument and add the odd one or two features such as polyphony and another LFO, the Minimonsta takes a radically different look at this vintage masterpiece. The original instrument was manufactured between 1971 and 1982 and was an instant classic thanks to it's musician friendly logical layout, tactile front panel, warm oscillators and powerful 24dB lowpass filter. In its time 13,000 were sold but in keeping with many other classic instruments, if you want one now, be prepared to pay handsomely.

  • GForce Virtual String Machine: The modern, polyphonic string synthesizer was invented in 1970 by Ken Freeman, a British keyboard player and engineer who discovered that if you layered a note with another detuned and slightly modulated version of itself, a pleasant ‘chorused’ sound resulted. Even though Ken's invention wasn't the first instrument of this genre to be commercially released (That honor fell to the Eminent organ company with their 310 Unique organ) there's little doubt that Ken's vision contributed immeasurably to electronic music over the next few decades in the guise of over 100+ different models that followed from a huge variety of manufacturers. The VSM is an intuitive but highly powerful Virtual String Machine which captures many of the sounds from this genre of instrument, containing a wealth of sounds from a small mountain of classic and rare string machines. These range from the first commercial string ensembles (Eminent 310 & Freeman String Symphonizer) through to the highly lauded Solina, Elka Rhapsody, Logan String Melody, Korg PE2000 and many more. With the sheer amount of instruments captured within the VSM, it's simplicity itself to recreate all those golden string machine tones from yesteryear. However, with the VSM's comprehensive, yet intuitive feature-set, plus a two-layer option it's now possible to create your own hybrid instruments taking these sublime vintage tones into hitherto unchartered territory.

  • G.S.I. Key Performer: Key Performer can be described as “the Swiss Army knife of the modern gigging keyboardist”. It's a single software instrument which offers a wide variety of keyboard sounds that are always used in almost all musical genres where a keyboardist is involved.

  • G.S.I. VB3: VB3 is a virtual tonewheel organ which simulates an american electromagnetic organ of the old days, but it's also capable of other simulations like the italian transistor organs of the seventies or the red-tolex organs played by famous pop bands of the sixties.

  • Sonicprojects OP-X: The OB-X saw the light of earth in 1979 and was the first fully programmable polyphonic synth built by Tom Oberheim. It's the direct successor to the famous SEM based units. The secret of the OB-X is that it still has the old discrete 12db SEM-filters. All later units such as OB-Xa, OB8 and Matrix as well as many competing products made the use of the more sterile Curtis filterchips. This fact makes the OB-X one of the best sounding polyphonic synths of all time. Experts put the OB-X in the same league as the Memorymoog. Various methods have been used in the plugins world to copy analog behaviour. SonicProjects has made a new and different approach. By extensive exploring of the real device it became obvious that a big part of the organic feeling comes from the minor differences in sound between the voices. This has nothing to to with random behaviour but with device tolerances and slightly different trimpot settings. SonicProjects has implemented this behaviour into the virtual device. Each voice is a separate mono synth with independent signal path and comprehensive global tuning options.