Boss continues its top-selling tradition of portable, affordable multi-trackers with the new BR-800 — a battery-powered studio to go. The sleek new design is made possible by touch-sensor switches and SD-card recording media. Up to four tracks can be recorded simultaneously with eight tracks of simultaneous playback plus an additional stereo track dedicated to the built-in rhythm generator.
The BR-800’s powerful onboard effects processor includes GT-10/10B effects, VE-20 vocal effects and harmonies, and COSM®-based acoustic-guitar body modeling. EZ Recording feature interactively guides through the recording process. A stereo microphone is also built into the BR-800 for instant “Song Sketch” recording. No matter where you roam, you’ll never miss a moment of musical inspiration with the BR-800.
- 4-track simultaneous recording, 8-track simultaneous playback plus dedicated stereo rhythm track playback
- EZ Recording interactively guides through the recording process
- Powerful guitar, bass, and vocal effects derived from BOSS’s flagship processors
- Song Sketch recording for quick stereo capture in WAV format
- Built-in advanced drum machine with editor software
- Functions as a USB audio interface and DAW control surface
- Cakewalk Sonar 8.5 LE software with full audio loops and backing tracks included
- Built-in stereo condenser microphone for instant recording
- Sleek new interface based on touch sensors
- 1GB SD included (supports up to 32GB SDHC card)
- Runs on six AA batteries/USB bus power/AC adaptor (included)
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Really difficult to learn how to useBy: Buckaroo Banzai on 25 April 2019I spent a long time researching which recording/rhythm/ effects device to buy for my family. We have a house full of instruments; I played in a band as a youngster & my 13 year old daughter is showing great promise as a bass player. However the BOSS BR 800 is so damned hard to learn & to use. My 13 year old was unable to make any progress & although I was an electronics technician & gadget nerd in my younger days, I have really struggled to learn how to use this & the controls are awkward. The problem with music stores is that there are so many gadgets that no store can afford to stock them all & the staff in store don't know how to use them. If you are lucky, there might be one staff member who actually knows how to use a particular piece of equipment & they might happen to be working when are in the store. If there had been a unit instore & a staff member to competently demonstrate it to me, either: 1. I would know how to use it or 2. I wouldn't have bought it