The rotary speaker, a sound we all know, a tone widely sought after, and an effect extremely hard to recreate. How do you take a sound that is dependent on physically spinning components in a enclosed cabinet? Only few have done it and Experimental Noize hit it spot on. The hardest thing to give these effects are dimension, you need space and depth to really simulate the sound of spinning, with the interaction of the cab emulation, mic distance, and the balancing the drum and rotor both in ratio and prominence, you really do feel like there is something spinning inside your amp. On top of the actual effect being nailed spot on you have a number basic functions like speed for both the fast and slow settings, acceleration for when you engage and disengage the brake, and a tube emulation that shapes your sound and can be driven even harder by a gain switch on the back. Even further beyond this you have a stereo out, which really gives an added dimension to your sound that is truly expansive. We could go on and on, but really this is a pedal and sound that you have to hear for yourself.