No1drummer19 wrote:I Play on V-Drums all the time and would never go back to acoustic drums. What do you mean they have a long way to go, V-drums are ten times better than acoustic drums. If you know how to use them you would agree. I have a TD-20 and TD-10 modules that powers my set, I have individual outs for each group on my drums like toms, snare, bass drum, crash, Hi Hat, and ride. So you use up about the same amount of channels as an acoustic set. But I have control over them; I can change to a different sounding set in a hart beat. Or if I’m playing a song that requires heavy toms I can turn them up. It’s amazing what you can do with them. Acoustic drums you just play, Not V-Drums their in a league all their own!!! Check out my profile and see and hear No1drummer19
Hey #1 I guess You eat from the can. What I mean is that if someone didn't prepare it for you it can't be good. well I can't stomach that one. You can do so much better on real drums then you can on canned drums, for you not to realize that you either don't know how to play real drums or are to lazy to make them sound good. By the way, if you need to make the toms louder, use heavier sticks or learn how to attack with more aggression. It's easy to turn them on and sound like a rock star, but it takes a real musician to develop his own style and technique. Try the real thing and create you own sound. Like I said, they do have there place but it's not at the front of the line.
And neanderpaul, it is aggravating when the set can't keep up with you, I find that on the bass drum alot. And when you tweak the set from factory settings, well that's to much to process for them and makes them miss and / or delay even more. Still love my Acoustics. By the way, Love your stuff. CT