The Verb Deluxe

The Verb Deluxe kit is built around the Belton Digi-Log Mini Module (P-RBTDR-2H-X) for a great digital reverb sound. The Belton Digi-Log module was built as a replacement for traditional spring reverberation units.

Features include both "Dwell" and Mix controls, allowing the dry signal to be blended with the processed signal - from just a hint of reverb to deep, cavernous echoes.

The "Dwell" control adds an extra flexibility, providing a full palette of sweet reverb sound. Warning: The Verb Deluxe does not hold back on reverberation potential. At maximum "Dwell" and "Mix" settings you may be overtaken by a virtual tidal wave of sonic reflections.

Sound Samples
Product Videos
Questions and Answers
Click each question to see its answers. Looking for general answers about Mod Kits? See our frequently asked questions.
Can I swap out Digi-Log modules?
Answers (1)
MichaelT
Staff Member
March 7th, 2018
We sell the kit with a Digi-Log BTDR-2H long decay. Medium and short decay versions of the module should work well in its place. They can be found here: https://www.amplifiedparts.com/products/P-RBTDR-2H-X
What is the difference between the dwell and mix knobs?
Answers (1)
MichaelT
Staff Member
March 7th, 2018
The dwell knob affects the amount of signal going into the reverb module, while the mix affects the amount of signal coming out of the module vs the dry signal. They are similar in concept, but the amount of input signal sent to the module can change its response dramatically, affecting the length of the decay and even sending the module into near self-oscillation at high settings.
Can the modules be stacked, and a toggle switch to ground to select the different decays?
Answers (1)
MichaelT
Staff Member
November 19th, 2018
It's definitely possible although using a larger enclosure would make this easier.
Verified Answer
Can I use it has an insert on vocals?
Answers (1)
MichaelT
Staff Member
August 29th, 2019
You can. Something to consider would be the levels since this is intended as a guitar effect. You may need to attenuate the incoming signal and amplify the output depending on how it is being used.
Verified Answer
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