Wouldn't it be nice if you could have a Moog modular for less than 5 figures? For less than 3 figures you can add those capabilities with the VX351. I used one of these on an install recently and the control and possibilities this added to the Voyager were insane! In less than 5 minutes we were routing LFOs and envelopes to and fro. Don't forget the patch cables!
don' purcahse a Minimoog Voyager without this key accessory
Thanks to my sales engineer Andy Rice who suggested this must-have expander for the Minimoog Voyager Select I recently purchased.
In combination with the MF-104 analog delay, the range of timbres I can unleash range from evolving swirls of rich color to complete sonic mayhem.
Note: Don't believe everyone on the online message boards who tell you only a 1970's minimoog will do and that the new Mini's sound sterile; I have owned and played both the Model D as well as a Moog Prodigy, and while the original stuff does sound wonderful, my guess is alot of those people mostly just audition presets, never spent serious time with a real Mini, and wonder why it doesn't sound like exactly (insert favorite Mini playing artist) out of the box with no effects or tweaking. The Voyager does sound a little different than it's "grandpa" Model D, but if you are buying based purely on nostalgia for the Minimoog D you should save your money anyway.
On the other hand, if you want to go further in terms of modulation, creativity, and control capabilities than any 1970's portable mono synth ever could, buy a Minimoog Select with the MF 104/VX-351, get comfortable with leaving the presets and turning some knobs, and clear some time from your schedule, cause you won't want to stop.
I couldn't be happier with this purchase or my experience with Sweetwater. Andy will definitely get my call when I am ready to add to my synth collection or recording gear.