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User reviews on Delay/reverb combo pedal products

Incredible Clarity of Delay and Reverb (nUX - Atlantic Delay & Reverb)

By MGR/Brian Johnston, 11/04/2019
The Atlantic (either delay or reverb) produces one of the cleanest and clearest effects I’ve heard. That may not sit well for everyone, as some musicians may prefer either delay or reverb to be toned down (a lower tone so that it stays hidden in the background as opposed to popping out as it does).

However, for those who want a bold delay or reverb, and I suspect more so for the ambient player who wants swirling and pulsating effects to have a dominant role in the overall sound, then the Atlantic does not disappoint. With 32-bit quality you can hear the differences among the Analog Delay, Tape Echo and Digital Delay. The same is true with the Spring Reverb, Plate Reverb and Hall Reverb. I say that without hesitation since many ‘space’ pedals do not have the clarity of the Atlantic, and can sound slightly muddy or muffled in comparison (thus making the delay or reverb less obvious, sometimes impossible, to hear the differences among types, e.g., analog vs. tape). The sound quality is an obvious plus for the Atlantic, but also being able to dial into various patterns prior to a Tap Tempo adds a lot to the ambience of the delay, whether you want a full note, ¾, ½, 1/3, ¼, 1/6 or 1/8th. And the Shimmer effect of the Reverb (accessed by holding down the Reverb’s footswitch) is nothing short of awesome when you want to add that extra dimension and sustain to your playing.

The Atlantic must be a contender for the best delay-reverb pedal for the money, particularly at only $149 USD. Certainly there are pedals out there that offer more types of delay and reverb, but the quality of the sound coming from the Atlantic is awe-inspiring, particularly when it comes to ambient music or playing with cleaner tones (obviously more distorted tones will cover up the true brilliance and clarity of the Atlantic, but that is the nature of anything higher-gain). The best way to describe this quality is a separation of the effect from the original tone, which may not be to everyone’s liking (perhaps you want a lot of delay or reverb, but have it floating in the background in a more subtle manner… if so, it may be prudent to have an EQ after the Atlantic [then into your effects loop] to keep things darker and less transparent). However, if you enjoy having your delay and/or reverb stand out in the mix, that it is as important or integral a part of your sound as the guitar’s tone itself, then the Atlantic will not disappoint. With three types of delay and three types of reverb that can be mixed in any combination and even routed in different combinations (reverb into delay, delay into reverb, or in parallel), you do get some solid customization. As well, you can run the Atlantic in mono or stereo, hold the reverb footswitch for some added shimmer/sustain, and even add a time measurement (e.g., quarter-notes) to your tap tempo. I have more diverse delay-reverb pedals, but this 32-bit beauty keeps pulling me back in. If I could add two things they would be tone knobs and another switch to select routing options (as is found on NUX’s Cerberus).

Setting up the Atlantic is straight-forward, with the guitar going in and either mono or stereo going out (either a two-cable out or a TRS Y cable out of one output will give you stereo). Delay Time can be controlled with the Time knob – the more you turn it up, the longer the delay, upward of 1500ms. However, you can use the Time knob to add a measure (e.g., eighth-note) and then Tap Tempo your timing. As usual, there also are Level (mix) and Repeat knobs for the delay, while selecting three classic types of delay: Analog, Tape and Digital. The Reverb side operates as usual, with Level and Decay knobs. The added bonus is the Reverb’s footswitch, and when held adds a shimmer effect, although the sound of that shimmer varies depending on which Reverb you choose: Spring, Plate or Hall. The demo video goes through the types of delay, reverb and the shimmer effect. You can engage just the delay or just the reverb via the footswitches, but also route them in different ways: reverb into delay, delay into reverb or in parallel (whereby neither affects the other). When running reverb into delay you can hear the reverb’s decay being echoed back, whereas delay into reverb (the most common setup) has the echo fading into the decay. If running in Parallel, there is a small toggle switch on the back of the Atlantic that needs to be flipped (from its serial position). If you want to run delay into reverb, then you need to set up the pedal in order to do so, viz., hold down the delay’s footswitch when powering up the unit; conversely, hold the reverb’s footswitch when powering up will result in the reverb coming before the delay. Lastly, there is a mini USB port in the back that allows for computer hookup to obtain any firmware updates.

Weighing 420g (0.9 pounds) and measuring 10.5 (L) x 11.5 (W) x 5.7 (H) cm (4.13 x 4.52 x 2.24 inches), the Atlantic has a strong, yet lightweight aluminum chassis. It has very attractive and durable black sparkle powder coated paint with white lettering. The delay and reverb footswitches are ‘soft’ switches (no clicking) that are silent when turning on and off. They are somewhat close to the various knobs, but those knobs are of heavy construction and will withstand the odd stomping if a foot happens to over-reach. The pots for the various knobs are of good quality when turned and silent (no scratching or other noises). The two top toggle switches (for delay and reverb selections) are solid with an obvious click when making a selection and are far removed from the footswitches (besides being sandwiched between the two large Level knobs. All connections (input, output, power and USB) are in the back, thus saving pedalboard space and with any cabling being far removed from the footswitches. There are two switches in the back, for Level and when running the Atlantic in Serial or Parallel – both are solid in feel and small enough that they would not catch on anything and become damaged or switched accidentally. The Atlantic does not run on batteries, but requires only a typical 9VDC power supply and while consuming only 6mA.

Djardin's review (Behringer - Digital Reverb/Delay DR400)

By Djardin, 20/12/2012
Rever-delay pedal digital copy of boss.

stereo out,
standard 9V power supply.

mix knob: to have more or less effect and its clean.
knob mode: 3 delays, reverbs 4, 4 reverbs and delay +
2 knob which changes depending on whether user reverb or delay:
Feedback and time for delay,
tone and reverb time for the reverb.
(No idea how mode reverb + delay)

It is supposed to have a tap tempo, never used.


Simple, we selected the mode, turn and hop.

on the other hand: not notched knob mode: it is not always good to be on the way.

And above zero sound when you touch a knob.
Basically, you play, the delay does its job. order to accelerate the delay, so we touch button or time, and then nothing. so it can be used in "fixed", but post rock, where we play a lot of fast or slow delay while it is running, well it's missed. ditto for the settings, it is not so super easy since all cut, and should therefore replay, set, replay, etc..
Big downside on it.


it does its job.

mixing delay reverb is not bad.
it's great for moods.

on the other hand, very clean for the delay or specific (short slapback type, or otherwise very long, the time), it seems too messy.

Used on a low, I feel that it eats a lot of serious, even in bypass.


troubleshoots it well. for the price (about € 30), it's reverb and delay.
it is not for those looking for THE sound really, but for those who want to add reverb to the atmosphere without breaking the bank, or to have a little delay on a song or two.

For those who delay or reverb is the main thing (post rock, U2, pink floyd solo way, dub, etc..) It will probably look elsewhere and make money.

Excellent reverb, but only in a vintage style (EarthQuaker Devices - Ghost Echo)

By Piedrot, 12/05/2012
Analog reverb pedal. Input / output jack, power socket types Boss 9v (negative center)
Two settings of a conventional enough reverb to the old: "Depth" (depth, which allows to dose the effect more or less) "Dwell" (supposed, in general, set the duration of effect)
A most unexpected setting: "Attack", which is a sort of echo, delay, "slapback" (as in the rockabilly), which repeats the attack of the pick after a split second, and that makes it more more audible by turning the knob. It is undoubtedly he who gave his name ("ghost echo") to this pedal.


Three knobs, it is manageable! So it's easy and intuitive to fiddle to find the desired sound.
on the other hand, one is immediately surprised - and a little disappointed - the versatility of this little reverb. Well, it is as predictable as it is a reverb with a true spirit to the old. See for example the small extent of reverb on a classic tube amp.
That said, it is still flexible enough to use and more versatile than an amp with old, happily. Especially one click with "Attack".


Beautiful vintage reverb sound, definitely.

If this is what you are looking, like me, this is an excellent choice and you will console yourself quickly rather limited versatility.
It is made for further and deeper sounds, the stuff surf, rockabilly riffs', beating vibrato, arpeggios and atmospheres. If for example you like the sound and the game's first guitarist Chris Isaac ("wicked games", "blue hotel", etc. ...), this is what you need.

To be honest, I had a reverb pedal Digitech RV7-lexicon, great product, many more benefits and very versatile. But despite its many strengths, I thought it sounded too "cold". After using the "Ghost reverb," ​​I sold the Digitech, who seemed "cold" in comparison.

The setting "dwell" is quite limited, since it goes from a very long reverb, reverb to a very very long! We must then use the volume pot especially "depth", which is very effective. If you play many notes quickly enough (rockabilly riffs, country or speed), you would probably set "dwell" at a minimum and "depth" fairly low too. on the other hand, it will push "attack", which give a kind of "slapback" which sounds beautifully.
For slower stuff, moods, we can let go and push a little more settings. The color of the sound is absolutely beautiful. Reverb on an amp, same kind of stuff very famous Twin Reverb, I cut the reverb of the amp and I prefer to use the "Ghost reverb", more flexible to use and much more beautiful (if! If! I dared to say!).

A defect, however, it blows a bit. But hey, this is consistent with the specifications, it is the charm of old! And it is heard at the end of resonance in the final trenches of the reverb.
I do not like necessarily perfect, I handle even.


Excellent reverb pedal, but in a vintage style. If you are looking for versatility and an effect that can be used everywhere, in every style, with lots of settings and options, forget it.
But if you love the sounds fleshy, organic, loose-it is absolutely perfect.

It's expensive if you deplore its lack of versatility, but it was worth every penny if you are looking for excellence in the kind of vintage sounds it produces.
I use it for two years and I never tire of it.
Furthermore, it is solid and reliable: I love this format box, the same as that of T-Rex.

News Delay/reverb combo pedal

Ghost Echo Reverb

Published on 09/22/09
The Ghost Echo Reverb is designed to emulate a vintage reverb unit.