Molten Voltage G-Quencer

Molten Voltage makes all those things for your pedalboard that you didn’t know you needed. They make especially cool stuff to enhance the Digitech Whammy experience. They are running a Kickstarter campaign for their latest Whammy modifier, one that turns your guitar into a sequencer—but that is just the beginning. Check out the video and kick in some money if you want to get in on the ground floor.


New Advertiser: Molten Voltage

Guitar Moderne would like to welcome a new advertiser: Molten Voltage. They make all those things you wish someone would make:  Analog delay control station, featuring MIDI Clock Synchronization, Modulation, and 128 program storage to control modified MXR Carbon Copy and Malekko Ekko 616 delays? Check.  A programmable stompbox that offers five new ways to control the Digitech Whammy? Check. Want more control over your Strymon TimeLine Looper? Check out their OZ. It controls hidden features like Reverse, Half-Speed / Double-Speed, Undo, Redo, and more.

Check out Molten Voltage by clicking on their ad to the right. If you are seeing “Your Ad Here,” just refresh the page until their ad comes up. In case you are wondering what SIMI is, here’s a video.


Radiohead Rig

The folks at the Gig Rig posted this amazing video of how they put together Radiohead guitarist, Ed Obrien’s pedalboard, a Pedaltrain Grande with their G2 switching system, Loopy2 routing box, powered by their Generator and Isolator power system. Almost everything here is available off the shelf—nothing is custom made. The pedals include a Fulltone Clyde wah pedal, a Digitech Whammy controlled by a Molten Voltage MIDI 2 pedal, a Molten Voltage OZ Looper controller (no doubt controlling the Strymon Timeline, a Klon and Hot Cakes overdrives, a vintage CSL Super Fuzz (a/k/a Sola Sound), an Eventide H9, a Diamond Tremolo, a Dinosaural compressor, an MXR Flanger, a volume pedal and an Electro-Harmonix Deluxe Memory Man.

Check it out.



Veteran pedal pushers will be interested in the Toggle pedal by Molten Voltage. It features programmable and dynamic channel switching. Its seven modes let you switch between two different effect chains, either by tapping in a tempo, or based on the intensity of your playing. In the four Tap modes the “on” time for each channel can be set independently to create a swing effect. It can also be triggered using an external audio signal, like a keyboard or microphone. It doesn’t create any sound of its own but rather controls other pedals in loops in ways that could help you reimagine the way you use your current effects.