Download and Install Roland Virtual Sound Canvas 3.2 on Windows 7 in Minutes
Not likely since neither the real Sound Canvas series nor the virtual versions (SC-VA inlcuded) support real LA synthesis that defines MT-32 and CM-32/64 like synths (and thus MUNT). SC devices are only romplers that contain a CM-32/64 compatible sound bank at Bank MSB 127 and a CM-32/64 compatible drum set at channel 10/Program 127 ( most likely this is what you have found). But they only work somewhat with titles that only use the default instruments. Games/Midi files that try to reprogram/modify the sounds the same way as can be done on a real MT-32 compatible synth fail on the whole Sound Canvas series ( but work with MUNT). MUNT emulates Roland MT-32 and similar synths incomparably much better than any Roland SC devices ever did.
roland virtual sound canvas 3.2 windows 7 free 32
VI49 is bundled with Ableton Live Lite and Xpand!2 by AIR Music Tech, two dynamic pieces of software that enable you to record, produce, and perform with your computer. Ableton Live Lite is a fluid audio/MIDI environment that enables you to spontaneously record, remix, improvise, and edit musical ideas on the fly. Xpand!2 is an advanced virtual instrument that comes with a collection of premium sounds, ranging from acoustic instruments to futuristic synthesizers. Together, these powerful music platforms allow you to create or perform music with VI49 right out of the box.
A card can be used, again in conjunction with free or commercial software, to analyze input waveforms. For example, a very-low-distortion sinewave oscillator can be used as input to equipment under test; the output is sent to a sound card's line input and run through Fourier transform software to find the amplitude of each harmonic of the added distortion. Alternatively, a less pure signal source may be used, with circuitry to subtract the input from the output, attenuated and phase-corrected; the result is distortion and noise only, which can be analyzed.
If the audio facilities in the V5 were inadequate for your needs, the A6 offered eight-track hard disk recording and mixing, with a clip-store that allowed you to paste any of 1000 audio clips into the V5 at a touch of an assignable button (Roland even provided a library of clips and sound effects that you could use free of copyright in your productions). The A6 also provided a full selection of digital audio effects, including dynamics and reverb, plus creative tools such as the Boss Voice Transformer.
More seriously, Roland have also been somewhat free with the specifications quoted in their manuals and documentation over the years, sometimes verging on the downright naughty. For example, when the company claim that a sound engine offers 128 voices, and elsewhere say that every note can be built up from up to four tones, they nearly always fail to tell you that, when used in this way, most such instruments are only 32-voice polyphonic. They have been playing tricks like these for many years, but the 'specmanship' doesn't end there...
An attempt to look both backwards and forwards, the SH32 resurrected the 'SH' name that had last appeared on the SH101. A quick glance at the controls confirmed Roland's intention to market this as a return to its classic era, although the connection between an analogue monosynth and a four-voice, four-part multitimbral 'virtual' analogue with pretensions of Groovedom was rather tenuous. The engine at the core of the SH32 had a very silly name... (Wave Acceleration Sound Generation, or WASG), but it was at heart a conventional modelled analogue synth with lots of vintage-style waveforms, a multi-mode filter, a couple of contour generators, a couple of LFOs, and the now-obligatory effects section. To this, the company added a rhythm sound generator, and an arpeggiator that included four-part pattern generation. Unfortunately, despite an appealing sound, the SH32 was built to its affordable price, offering a diabolically impenetrable two-digit display, and a number of unexpected limitations. In consequence, what should have been a neat, successful product did not achieve its full potential.
In short, the V-Synth combines powerful S&S and virtual-analogue synth engines with sampling and Variphrase. The last of these is implemented in its full form, and you can use the encoded Variphrase samples just as you would use PCMs from the synth's permanent memory. Not that the memory is permanent in the conventional sense; the factory PCMs are held in a backup ROM which is loaded into RAM when you switch on. If you want to use only your own sounds (or a selection of factory and user sounds) you can do so, using a combination of PCM samples, your own samples, encoded Variphrase samples, and VA oscillators. Oh yes... and you can use the external input as a real-time sound source, too.
At the other end of the keyboard spectrum, Roland have also announced the Juno D, resurrecting another revered name from their history, just as they did with the SH32. Looking like nothing so much as a black RS50, this is Juno-esque in the sense that it is low-cost and simple to use. However, contrary to expectation, it eschews the virtual-analogue technologies of the V-Synth and VariOS, and is a PCM-based synth. With lots of useable sounds, good effects, an arpeggiator, and bundled PC and Mac editing software, it appears to be good value, but I think that Roland have made a mistake by raising people's expectations ('It's the return of the Juno!') and then dashing them again ('No, it's not!').
More interesting, although unheard at the time of writing, is the VC1 'D50' V-Card for the V-Synth. This purports to recreate the D50 as a virtual synth within the V-Synth itself, even to the extent of being able to load original D50 patch data via MIDI. If it truly recreates the feel and sound of the original, I can see the VC1 becoming a 'must-have' add-on for V-Synth owners.The FR5 'V-Accordion', still unreleased at the time of writing.