Behringer Minifex FEX800 Ultracompact Stereo Multi-Effects Processor | Musician's Friend pandora ringer

Behringer Minifex FEX800 Ultracompact Stereo Multi-Effects Processor

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If you need a dose of digital magic to add to your sound, tap into the Behringer MINIFEX FEX800. This small stereo multi-effects processor has 16 eff...Click To Read More About This Product

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OVERVIEW

pandora applikasjonSubHeading"> This cool, compact member of our MINI family is waiting to bring a whole new dimension to your sound.

If you need a dose of digital magic to add to your sound, tap into the Behringer MINIFEX FEX800. This small stereo multi-effects processor has 16 effects presets, including reverb, delay, chorus, flanger, phaser, rotary speaker, pitch shifter and multi-effects. There is an intuitive FX Preset control with LED program indication. Versatile Edit and Tap/Select functions provide control over a wide range of effects parameters.

The FEX800 has two modes of operation: mono and stereo. It features balanced 1/4" and XLR inputs and outputs. A stereo input level control with digit LED input meter provides precise level indication. The FEX800 has dedicated mix, balance and output level controls for accurate level adjustment. If you're using the FEX800 live, an optional footswitch connector provides easy on/off switching. High-quality potentiometers, illuminated switches and low-noise audio operational amplifiers offer exceptional sound performance.

The FEX800 is the simple, portable and affordable way to add an exciting new dimension to your sound. And of course, it can be stacked to create an ultra-compact signal processing solution.

FEATURES
Ultra-compact stereo multi-effects processor for podcast, studio and stage applications
16 FX presets in 24-bit resolution including reverb, delay, chorus, flanger, phaser, rotary speaker, pitch shifter and multi-effects
Intuitive FX Preset control with LEDs indicating the selected program
Versatile Edit and Tap/Select functions
Stereo Input Level control with accurate 6-segment LED Input meter
Dedicated Mix Balance and Output Level controls
Additional footswitch connector for easy FX on/off control
High-quality components and exceptionally rugged construction ensure long life

Call or click to find out why home recording enthusiasts and sound technicians love the FEX800.

Reviews
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Review Snapshot

by PowerReviews
BehringerMinifex FEX800 Ultracompact Stereo Multi-Effects Processor
 
4.3

(based on 6 reviews)

Ratings Distribution

  • 5 Stars

     

    (4)

  • 4 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 3 Stars

     

    (2)

  • 2 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 1 Stars

     

    (0)

100%

of respondents would recommend this to a friend.

Pros

  • Easy to use (5)
  • Good audio (4)
  • Versatile (4)
  • Good power output (3)

Cons

No Cons

Best Uses

  • Amateur recording (5)
  • Home studio (5)
    • Reviewer Profile:
    • Experienced (4)

Reviewed by 6 customers

Displaying reviews 1-6

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(2 of 3 customers found this review helpful)

 
5.0

Top Notch

By Dr.

from Detroit

About Me Professional Musician

See all my reviews

Verified Buyer

Pros

  • Easy To Use
  • Versatile

Cons

    Best Uses

    • Amateur Recording
    • Home Studio

    Comments about Behringer Minifex FEX800 Ultracompact Stereo Multi-Effects Processor:

    Delivery and packaging was excellent.

    (2 of 4 customers found this review helpful)

     
    3.0

    OK For The Price!

    By Jays4Lyfe

    from Hawthorne, CA

    About Me Experienced

    Pros

    • Clean Sound
    • Easy To Use
    • Powerful

    Cons

    • Limited Functions

    Best Uses

    • Amateur Recording
    • Home Studio

    Comments about Behringer Minifex FEX800 Ultracompact Stereo Multi-Effects Processor:

    The FEX800 is a good little unit if you're on a budget. I use this with my Fender Strat guitar and my Line 6 Flextone amp to add additional effects. For the most part its works well but there are much better units out there. Very light in weight and does what you would expect it to do over all.

    (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

     
    5.0

    An outstanding FX Generator

    By hwfitzjr

    from Clayton, NC

    About Me Experienced

    See all my reviews

    Ask me a question

    Pros

    • Clear Sound
    • Easy To Use
    • Powerful
    • Professional Functions
    • Versatile

    Cons

      Best Uses

      • Amateur Recording
      • Events
      • Home Studio
      • Mobile DJ
      • Performances
      • Professional Recording

      Comments about Behringer Minifex FEX800 Ultracompact Stereo Multi-Effects Processor:

      I purchased two FEC800 to be able to have two different effects on two seperate mics. They worked better then I expected. Easy to hookup and use. Also great for using one for guitar and another for a microphone. They not only work and sound great but also look cool.

      (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

       
      3.0

      Great bang for the buck.

      By rcrochte

      from Las Vegas, NV

      About Me Experienced

      See all my reviews

      Ask me a question

      Verified Buyer

      Pros

      • Clear Sound
      • Easy To Use
      • Versatile

      Cons

        Best Uses

        • Amateur Recording
        • Home Studio

        Comments about Behringer Minifex FEX800 Ultracompact Stereo Multi-Effects Processor:

        I wish the unit was a little heavier but it works really well, especially for the price. There are quality effects for all my needs, from vocal to guitars.
        I found it very easy to set up and use. I am very pleased with this product. It's a must for the budget minded musician.

         
        5.0

        Basic wonder

        By music robin

        from Georgia

        About Me Professional Musician

        See all my reviews

        Ask me a question

        Verified Buyer

        Comments about Behringer Minifex FEX800 Ultracompact Stereo Multi-Effects Processor:

        So far so good. Purchased this unit for PA live performance, works great so the only question will be reliability and only time will tell. Small, lightweight and true stereo input and output.

         
        5.0

        Minifex Processor

        By Gary e

        from Medford , Oregon :-)

        About Me Experienced

        See all my reviews

        Verified Buyer

        Pros

        • Clear Sound
        • Easy To Use
        • Powerful
        • Versatile

        Cons

          Best Uses

          • Amateur Recording
          • Home Studio

          Comments about Behringer Minifex FEX800 Ultracompact Stereo Multi-Effects Processor:

          Good sound to combine with my present recording set up. I needed just a touch more stereo mix. It is the greatest price I could find, and figured it wouldn't be a big deal if I lost out. As it turns out, this is exactly what I needed, and is the perfect addition to my home studio recordings that couldn't be more affordable. It arrived in a timely mannor, and shipping was free.

          Displaying reviews 1-6

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          I'm Missing Calls Because My iPhone Isn't Ringing. Help!

          Fix your iPhone ringer with these tips

          iPhone not ringing
          Claire H Cohen Photography

          It can be confusing and frustrating to miss calls because your iPhone isn't ringing. There isn't a single reason why an iPhone stops ringing – but most of them are pretty easy to fix. Try these steps before concluding that your iPhone is broken and needs an expensive repair.

          If you're not hearing your iPhone ringing, there are five possible culprits:

          1. A broken speaker
          2. Mute is turned on
          3. Do Not Disturb is turned on
          1. You've blocked the phone number
          2. A problem with your ringtone

          Does Your Speaker Work?

          The speaker at the bottom of your iPhone is used for every sound your phone makes. Whether that's playing music, watching movies, or hearing the ringtone for incoming calls, the speaker makes it all happen. If you're not hearing calls, your speaker could be broken.

          Try playing some music or a YouTube video, and make sure to turn up the volume. If you're hearing audio fine, then that's not the problem. But if no sound comes out when it should, and you've got the volume up loud, it could be that you need to repair your iPhone's speaker.

          Is Mute On?

          It's always good to rule out the simple problems before diving into more complicated ones. In this case, you need to make sure that you haven't silenced your iPhone and forgotten to turn the ringer back on. There are two ways to check this:

          1. Check the mute switch on the side of your iPhone. Make sure that it's turned off (when it's turned on, you'll be able to see an orange line inside the switch).
          1. On your iPhone, go to Settings and tap Sounds (or Sounds & Haptics, depending on your model). Make sure the Ringer and Alerts slider isn't all the way to the left. If it is, move the slider to the right in order to turn up the volume.

          Is Do Not Disturb On?

          If those aren't the problem, it could be that you've enabled a setting that mutes phone calls: Do Not Disturb.

          This is a great feature of the iPhone, introduced in iOS 6, that allows you to stop sounds from calls, texts, and notifications when you don't want to be bothered (while you're sleeping or in church, for instance). Do Not Disturb may be great, but it can also be tricky – because you can schedule it, you may forget that it's enabled. To check for Do Not Disturb:

          1. Tap Settings.
          2. Tap Do Not Disturb.
          3. Check to see if either the Manual or Scheduled sliders are enabled.
          4. If the Manual is enabled, slide it to Off/white.
          5. If Scheduled is enabled, review the times Do Not Disturb is scheduled to be in use. Did the calls you missed come in during those times? If so, you may want to adjust your Do Not Disturb settings
          6. If you want to keep Do Not Disturb but allow calls from some people to get through no matter what, ​tap Allow Calls From and select groups of contacts.

          Is the Caller Blocked?

          If someone tells you they called you, but there's no sign of their call on your iPhone, maybe you've blocked their number. In iOS 7, Apple gave iPhone users the ability to block phone calls, FaceTime calls, and text messages. To see whether the number that someone is trying to call you from is blocked on your phone:

          1. Tap Settings.
          1. Tap Phone.
          2. Tap Call Blocking & Identification (it's simply Blocked on earlier versions of the iOS).

          On that screen, you'll see all of the phone numbers you have blocked. If you want to unblock a number, tap Edit in the top right corner, tap the red circle to the left of the number, and then tap Unblock.

          Is There a Problem With Your Ringtone?

          If your problem still isn't solved, it's worth checking your ringtone. If you have an iPhone custom ringtone assigned to contacts, a deleted or corrupted ringtone can cause your phone not to ring when someone calls. 

          To address problems with ringtones, try these two things:

          1. Setting a new default ringtone. Here's how:

          1. Tap Settings.
          2. Tap Sounds (or Sounds & Haptics).
          3. Tap Ringtone.
          4. Choose a new ringtone. 

          2. You should also check to see if the person whose calls you're missing has an individual ringtone assigned to them. To do this:

          1. Tap Phone.
          2. Tap Contacts.
          3. Find the person's name and tap it.
          4. Tap Edit in the top right corner.
          5. Check the Ringtone line and try assigning a new ringtone to them.

          If the unique ringtone seems to be the source of the problem, you’ll need to find all the contacts that had that ringtone assigned to them and select a new ringtone for each. It's tedious but necessary if you want to hear those calls as they come in.

          If None of This Fixed the Problem

          If you've tried all of these tips and still aren't hearing your incoming calls, it's time to consult the experts. Make an appointment at the Apple Store and bring in your phone for inspection and, potentially, repair.

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          Sylvère Lotringer

          Sylvère Lotringer is Jean Baudrillard Chair at the European Graduate School, Switzerland, and Professor Emeritus of French literature and philosophy at Columbia University.

          Titles by This Author

          Pure War, New Edition

          By and

          In June 2007, Paul Virilio and Sylvère Lotringer met in La Rochelle, France to reconsider the premises they developed twenty-five years before in their frighteningly prescient classic, Pure War. Pure War described the invisible war waged by technology against humanity, and the lack of any real distinction since World War II between war and peace.

          Overexposed

          Perverting Perversions
          By

          Do you ever get aroused by your patient's fantasies? Do you discover through them something about your own sexuality?
          –About my sexuality?
          You are exposed to a lot of fantasies.

          –Oh yes. Quite frankly, I think it has a satiation effect on me. I've been a sex researcher for ten years, and sometimes I get fed up with it, you know. I talk to people about sex all day long, and it does get to be a drag.
          –from Overexposed

          The Accident of Art

          By and

          There is a catastrophe within contemporary art. What I call the "optically correct" is at stake. The vision machine and the motor have triggered it, but the visual arts haven't learned from it. Instead, they've masked this failure with commercial success. This "accident" is provoking a reversal of values. In my view, this is positive: the accident reveals something important we would not otherwise know how to perceive.-- Paul Virilio, The Accident of ArtUrbanist and technological theorist Paul Virilio trained as a painter, studying under Henri Matisse, Georges Braque, Bazaine and de Stael.

          Crepuscular Dawn

          By and

          The accident is a new form of warfare. It is replacing revolution and war. Sarajevo triggered the First World War. New York is what Sarajevo was. September 11th opened Pandora's box. The first war of globalization will be the global accident, the total accident, including the accident of science. And it is on the way.In 1968, Virilio abandoned his work in oblique architecture, believing that time had replaced space as the most important point of reflection because of the dominance of speed.We were basically on the verge of converting space time into space speed...

          Titles by This Editor

          Schizo-Culture

          The Event, The Book
          Edited by Sylvère Lotringer and David Morris

          I think “schizo-culture” here is being used rather in a special sense. Not referring to clinical schizophrenia, but to the fact that the culture is divided up into all sorts of classes and groups, etc., and that some of the old lines are breaking down. And that this is a healthy sign.
          —William Burroughs, from Schizo-Culture

          The German Issue, New Edition

          Edited by Sylvère Lotringer

          The German Issue (1982) was originally conceived as a follow-up to Semiotext(e)’s Autonomia/Italy issue, published two years earlier. Although ideological terrorism was still a major issue in Germany, what ultimately emerged from these pages was an investigation of two outlaw cities, Berlin and New York, which embodied all the tensions and contradictions of the world at the time. The German Issue is the Tale of Two Cities, then, with each city separated from its own country by an invisible wall of suspicion or even hatred.

          Soft Subversions, New Edition

          Texts and Interviews 1977–1985
          By
          Edited by Sylvère Lotringer

          This new edition of Soft Subversions expands, reorganizes, and develops the original 1996 publication, offering a carefully organized arrangement of essays, interviews, and short texts that present a fuller scope to Guattari’s thinking from 1977 to 1985.

          Chaosophy, New Edition

          Texts and Interviews 1972–1977
          By
          Edited by Sylvère Lotringer

          Chaosophy is an introduction to Félix Guattari’s groundbreaking theories of “schizo-analysis”: a process meant to replace Freudian interpretation with a more pragmatic, experimental, and collective approach rooted in reality. Unlike Freud, who utilized neuroses as his working model, Guattari adopted the model of schizophrenia--which he believed to be an extreme mental state induced by the capitalist system itself, and one that enforces neurosis as a way of maintaining normality.

          Autonomia, New Edition

          Post-Political Politics
          Edited by Sylvère Lotringer and Christian Marazzi

          Most of the writers who contributed to the issue were locked up at the time in Italian jails. . . . I was trying to draw the attention of the American Left, which still believed in Eurocommunism, to the fate of Autonomia. The survival of the last politically creative movement in the West was at stake, but no one in the United States seemed to realize that, or be willing to listen.

          The Politics of Truth, New Edition

          By
          Edited by Sylvère Lotringer

          In 1784, the German newspaper Berlinische Monatsschrift asked its audience to reply to the question "What is Enlightenment?" Immanuel Kant took the opportunity to investigate the purported truths and assumptions of his age. Two hundred years later, Michel Foucault wrote a response to Kant's initial essay, positioning Kant as the initiator of the discourse and critique of modernity.

          David Wojnarowicz

          A Definitive History of Five or Six Years on the Lower East Side
          Edited by Sylvère Lotringer and Giancarlo Ambrosino

          In February 1991, the artist David Wojnarowicz (1954-1992) and the philosopher Sylvère Lotringer met in a borrowed East Village apartment to conduct a long-awaited dialogue on Wojnarowicz's work. Wojnarowicz was then at the peak of his notoriety as the fiercest antagonist of morals crusader Senator Jesse Helms--a notoriety that Wojnarowicz alternately embraced and rejected. Already suffering the last stages of AIDS, David saw his dialogue with Lotringer as a chance to set the record straight on his aspirations, his personal history, and his political views.

          The Conspiracy of Art

          Manifestos, Interviews, Essays
          By
          Edited by Sylvère Lotringer

          The images from Abu Ghraib are as murderous for America as those of the World Trade Center in flames. The whole West is contained in the burst of sadistic laughter of the American soldiers, as it is behind the construction of the Israeli wall. This is where the truth of these images lies. Truth, but not veracity. As virtual as the war itself, their specific violence adds to the specific violence of the war.In The Conspiracy of Art, Baudrillard questions the privilege attached to art by its practitioners.

          Hatred of Capitalism

          A Semiotext(e) Reader
          Edited by Chris Kraus and Sylvère Lotringer

          Compiled in 2001 to commemorate the passing of an era, Hatred of Capitalism brings together highlights of Semiotext(e)'s most beloved and prescient works. Semiotext(e)'s three-decade history mirrors the history of American thought. Founded by French theorist and critic Sylvere Lotringer as a scholarly journal in 1974, Semiotext(e) quickly took on the mission of melding French theory with the American art world and punk underground.

          Burroughs Live

          The Collected Interviews of Wiliam S. Burroughs, 1960–1997
          By
          Edited by Sylvère Lotringer

          Burroughs Live gathers all the interviews, both published and unpublished, given by William Burroughs, as well as conversations with well-known writers, artists, and musicians such as Tenessee Williams, Timothy Leary, Patti Smith, Keith Richards, Allen Ginsberg, Brion Gysin, and Gregory Corso. The book provides a fascinating account of Burroughs's life as a literary outlaw. Illuminating many aspects of his work and many facets of his mind, it brings out his scathing humor, powerful intelligence, and nightmarish vision.







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