IRDX Core by Bogren Digital


Bogren Digital's IRDX Core is the ultimate guitar amp simulation plug-in that faithfully reproduces the cabinet's non-linearity and creates a real guitar amp sound that dynamically responds to the input signal 

Bogren Digital's IRDX Core is the ultimate guitar amp simulation plug-in that faithfully reproduces the cabinet's non-linearity and creates a real guitar amp sound that dynamically responds to the input signal just by inserting it after an amp simulator or IR loader. It's a release.

Bring your guitar amp shims and cabinet impulse responses to life. Simply add IRDX Core after your guitar amp or IR loader plug-in to get the natural movement, 3D feel, and slight jaggedness that was previously only possible by recording a real guitar cabinet at high volume with a microphone. edge, and unpredictability.

This is not an IR loader

IRDX Core is a unique plugin. It does not load impulse responses, but can instead be placed after an amp shim or IR loader to add natural-sounding speaker dynamics. It's something you can only get by playing big speaker cabinets incredibly loud.

What's wrong with impulse responses?

A properly made IR is essential for getting great guitar amp sound on your computer.

However, all IRs have significant limitations. You can only capture a static, linear image of the tone curve and cabinet resonance. Just like the photo.

A real guitar speaker, on the other hand, is a living, moving object that dynamically responds to input signals.

Speakers are non-linear, and it's that non-linearity that IRDX faithfully emulates and adds to your amplifier shim or IR loader.

How do I use IRDX core?

In major DAWs, he fires up the IRDX Core plug-in in the insert slot right after the IR loader plug-in or the guitar amp simulation containing the speaker cabinet model.

IRDX Core can be used to power such plugins, except for Bogren Digital's. This is because all amp sim plugins already have IRDX technology built in, so he doesn't need to add an IRDX core afterwards.

Other brands' IR loaders and guitar amp plug-ins will sound better with IRDX Core.

Input calibration

In most cases, no adjustments are required in the IRDX Core plugin.

If you want to make sure your IRDX Core responds in the most natural way, you can use automatic input calibration, which listens to your guitar signal and ensures a healthy input level.

Please select a style

IRDX Core comes with two different modes: "Normal" and "Intense".

"Normal" mode provides subtle, natural speaker movement, compression, and distortion.

"Intense" mode offers a slightly different flavor and makes these effects more pronounced. Listen and choose the one that best suits your music.

Differences between IRDX

Like tape saturation, the IRDX effect may seem subtle at first. However, as you go back and forth between enabling and bypassing, you will notice the following:

With the IRDX core disabled, every stroke of the guitar sounds similar, and the guitar appears somewhat two-dimensional and lifeless.
With IRDX enabled, the differences between individual strokes become more apparent and you get all the changes over time that are so important to wake up your sound and capture the listener's attention.
Use IRDX Core in a mixing situation to add width, movement, and excitement to your guitar tracks. It also helps the guitar blend better with other instruments.
Enabling IRDX Core will make your guitar sound react more realistically to your playing when playing amp sims in real time.
The future of speaker modeling

IRDX (Impulse Response Dynamix) technology brings your guitar sound to life by adding dynamic, faithful speaker behavior to the static impulse response.

Developed by producer Jens Bogren, his IRDX technology uses advanced machine learning techniques to reconstruct the differences between real-world cabs and impulse responses.

The result is a guitar amp sim that responds like a real amp, fits easily into a mix without sounding stale, and feels great to play.
Impulse responses are great at capturing the timbre and resonance of a guitar cabinet, but they're essentially static snapshots in time.

The impulse response itself has the tonal characteristics of a real cabinet, but without dynamics it creates a lifeless and tiring sound.

A real guitar speaker responds dynamically to the input from your amplifier. It moves, compresses, and breaks down air depending on how hard it is pushed by the amplifier.

system request
Available in VST3, AU, AAX and standalone formats
Windows 10 or later
macOS 10.13 or later (Intel and silicon native)

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