The Voidoid, a novella written in 1973, was finally published by CodeX in 1993. It was reissued in 2009 by 38th Street Publishers with illustrations by Kier Cooke Sandvik.
Early poetry collections by Hell include I Was a Spiral on the Floor (1988) and Across the Years (1992), both published by Soyo Publications.
Artifact: Notebooks from Hell 19741980, a collection of Hell's punk-era journals, was released in 1990 by Hanuman Books.
In 1996, Scribner published Hell's first full-length novel, Go Now, set in 1980 and drawn largely from his own experiences.
Hell released a collection of short pieces (poems, essays and drawings) called Hot and Cold in 2001. His second novel, Godlike, was published in 2005 by Akashic Books as part of Dennis Cooper's Little House on the Bowery Series. Also published in 2005 was Rabbit Duck, a book of 13 poems written in collaboration with David Shapiro. More recent works include Psychopts (2008), a collaboration with artist Christopher Wool, as well as Disgusting (2010) and I Dreamed I Was a Very Clean Tramp (2013).
Hell's nonfiction has been widely anthologized, including a number of appearances in "best music writing" collections. The Toilet Paper Columns (2007) compiled his columns for the Colorado alternative magazine Toilet Paper, while Massive Pissed Love: Nonfiction 2001-2014 was issued by Soft Skull Press in 2015.
Hell's archive of his manuscripts, tapes, correspondence (written and email), journals and other documents of his life was purchased for $50,000 by New York University's Fales Library in 2003.
AF-100 Bee Baa: a fuzzbox with four knobs on the rear panel
AS-1 Sustainer: the ancestor of today's compression/sustain pedals.
Rhythm 33 TR-33: drum machine intended for mounting underneath a piano or organ keyboard
Rhythm 55 TR-55: tabletop version of the Rhythm 33
Rhythm 77 TR-77: an update of the Ace Tone Rhythm Ace FR-7L., also known as the Hammond Rhythm Unit; essentially an expanded Rhythm 55
AD-50 Double Beat: an early multi-effects pedal, combining wah-wah, fuzz and a simple phaser
AG-5 Funny Cat Harmonic Mover & Soft Distortion Sustainer: envelope follower (auto-wah) pedal
AW-10 Wah Beat: wah-wah pedal
EP-10 Combo Piano: Japan's first fully electronic piano
EP-20 Combo Piano: Japan's first fully electronic piano
RE-100 Space Echo: tape-based delay effect
RE-200 Space Echo: tape-based delay effect
SH-3 Synthesizer: earliest Japanese example of a "classic" monophonic analog synthesizer
SH-1000 Synthesizer: Japan's first commercial monophonic analog synthesizer keyboard
EP-30 Roland Piano: the world's first touch-sensitive electronic piano.
RE-101 Space Echo
RE-201 Space Echo: one of the most popular tape delay-based echo machines ever produced
SH-3A Synthesizer: monophonic analog synthesizer with a new VCF and VCA
SH-2000 Synthesizer: a pressure-sensitive preset monophonic analog synthesizer designed to compete directly against the ARP Pro Soloist (19721977)
AF-60 Bee Gee fuzz pedal
AP-2 Phase II phaser pedal
AP-7 Jet Phase: phaser pedal with four 'Jet' modes alongside two conventional phasing modes
Revo 30: the "Revo Sound System" family was intended to imitate the sound of a Leslie rotary speaker system
RS-101 Strings: the first appearance of what would become Roland's trademark Ensemble effect
SH-5 Synthesizer: analog synthesizer with innovative features
System-100 Synthesizer: Roland's first attempt at a modular analog synthesizer
TR-66 Rhythm Arranger: nalog drum machine
Jazz Chorus-60 JC-60 Guitar Amplifier: 60 watt
Roland Jazz Chorus-120 JC-120 Guitar Amplifier: two channel, 120 watt amplifier equipped with two 12-inch (30 cm) speakers, built-in stereo chorus, vibrato, reverb, and distortion effects and a 3-band EQ per channel, renowned for its super-clean sound and durability, it has remained in production for over 35 years.
DC-50 Digital Chorus: analog chorus ensemble similar to Boss CE-1 Chorus Ensemble (which derived from the chorus/vibrato circuit of the JC-120 amplifier). Because it is a BBD-based chorus it would today be advertised as "analog". May also have appeared as the Multivox CB-50.
RS-202 String Ensemble
Jazz Chorus-160 Guitar Amplifier
System 700 Synthesizer: Roland's first professional-quality modular synthesizer
GA-series 20, 30, 40, 60, 120W guitar amplifiers
GB-series 30, 50W bass amplifiers
JC-60A and JC-120A Jazz Chorus guitar amplifiers
DC-10 Analogue Echo
RE-301 Chorus Echo: an RE-201 Space Echo with two additional features: sound-on-sound recording (allowing it to be used as a looper) and an analog chorus circuit
GS-500: guitar synthesizer system
MPA100: Amplifier for the MP700
VK-6 and VK-9: Hammond-style drawbar organs, predecessors of the clonewheel organs
MC-8 MicroComposer: early digital sequencer, Roland's first product to utilize a microprocessor.
GR-500 Guitar Synthesizer & GS-500 Guitar Controller: Roland's first commercial guitar synthesizer system.
Cube 40 guitar amplifier (40W)
GA-series 50 guitar amplifier (50W)
JC50, JC200 and JC200S Jazz Chorus amps
SB-series 200 bass amp (200W)
DC-20 analogue echo
DC-30 analogue delay
GE-810 graphic EQ
GE-820 graphic EQ
PH-830 stereo phaser
MP-600 Combo piano
MRS-2 Promars monosynth
RS-09 Organ/Strings keyboard
RS-505 Paraphonic Strings
CR-68 Human Rhythm Player
CR-78 CompuRhythm: user-programmable drum machine
Jupiter-4 JP-4: Roland's first self-contained polyphonic synthesizer
Roland VK-09 Electronic Organ: early attempt to emulate a Hammond organ
SH-2 Synthesizer: dual-oscillator monosynth
System 100-M Roland Studio System: semiprofessional modular synthesizer, fully modular successor to the System-100
VP-330 Vocoder Plus
SDD-320 Dimension D: rack-mounted stereo chorus effects unit.
VK-1 Combo Organ: clonewheel Hammond B3 emulator
TR-808 Rhythm Composer: One of the most popular programmable analog drum machines; its distinctive analog sounds, such as its cowbell sound and its kick drum, have become pop-music clichs, heard on countless recordings.
GR-300 Guitar Synthesizer & Roland G-303 and G-808 electric guitar synthesizer controllers
SH-09 Synthesizer: small single-oscillator monosynth; reduced-function SH-2
VK-09 Electronic Organ: Hammond emulator
MC-4 MicroComposer: successor to the MC-8
TB-303 Computer Controlled Bass Line: synthesizer with built-in sequencer; manufactured from late 1981 to 1984
TR-606 Drumatix: programmable analog drum machine designed to be used with the TB-303
Jupiter-8 JP-8: 8-voice programmable analog synthesizer after the hugely successful Sequential Circuits Prophet-5 and Oberheim products
SDE-2000 Digital Delay: Roland's first digital effects unit
Juno-6 Polyphonic Synthesizer: Roland's first synthesizer with digitally controlled oscillators.
Juno-60 Programmable Polyphonic Synthesizer: Roland's first synthesizer with digitally controlled oscillators and memory
Roland G-505 & G-202: third generation of Roland electric guitar synthesizer controllers. These Strat-style guitars came with the matching GR-700 and PG-200 pedal boards, which also work as a regular guitar effector as well as a MIDI synthesizer bank
SH-101: keytar with an optional "neck" modulation attachment
JX-3P Programmable Preset Polyphonic Synthesizer: first Roland synthesizer to support MIDI
Jupiter-6 JP-6: 6-voice programmable analog synthesiser
PG-200: programmer for the JX-3P, MKS-30 and GR-700.
DXY-100R Expandable Intelligent X-Y Plotter
MC-202 MicroComposer: monophonic analog synthesizer/sequencer similar to the TB-303 and SH-101, featuring 1 voltage-controlled oscillator with simultaneous saw and square/pulse-width waveforms
MSQ-700 Digital Keyboard Recorder: world's first MIDI-compatible sequencer
TR-909 Rhythm Composer: drum machine popular during the early 1990s. The world's first MIDI-equipped drum machine, Roland's first to use digital sample playback combined with analog sound synthesis
CMU-800R Compu Music: controlled by Apple II or C64.
CMU-810 Compu Synth: monosynth
MKB-1000 and MKB-300: world's first dedicated MIDI controller keyboards
MPU-401: interface for connecting MIDI-equipped devices to a computer
MKS-80 Super Jupiter: rack-mounted eight-voice analog synthesizer, commonly used with the MPG-80 programmer unit
Juno-106 Programmable Polyphonic Synthesizer: programmable (128 patch memory locations), digitally controlled six-voice analog synthesizer, with MIDI and the ability to transmit button and slider information through SysEx
TR-707 and TR-727 Drum Machine: The TR-727 was essentially the same as the TR-707, except it had Latin-style sounds
JX-8P Polyphonic Synthesizer: one of Roland's last true analog synths; replacement for the Jupiter 8 but featured a sleek, low profile appearance to compete with the popular digital Yamaha DX-7
G-707 Guitar Controller and GR-700 Guitar Synthesizer
Alpha Juno: Two analog polyphonic synthesizers, the Alpha Juno 1 (JU-1) and the Alpha Juno 2 (JU-2), notable for their 'Alpha Dial' that simplified the user interface
Octapad (Pad-8): A set of visually distinctive electronic drum triggers
Super JX Polyphonic Synthesizer JX-10: Roland's last true analog synth, the JX-10 was ostensibly the circuitry of two JX-8Ps in a single synth. However, subtle differences in sonic architecture and electronic components give the JX-10 a slightly different sound than the 8P. Also produced in rack-mounting form as the MKS-70.
RD-1000 Digital Piano: Roland's first digital piano to feature their SA Synthesis technology. Featured an 88-note weighted, wooden keyboard with three-band EQ, chorus and tremolo. One notable user of this is Elton John from 1988 to 1993. Also produced in rack-mounting form as the MKS-20.
HS-80: Same as the Roland Alpha Juno 2 (JU-2), but with built-in speakers. Branded as "Synth Plus 80."
S-10 Digital Sampling Keyboard: basic 12-bit sampler and keyboard combo, capable of sampling up to 6 seconds of audio, with sounds stored on QuickDisks. It also had rudimentary analog filtering and ADSR
MKS-100 Digital Sampler: rackmount version of the S-10
MC-500 Sequencer: stand-alone sequencer and MIDI recorder. 4-track recording in real or step time and 16 midi channel multitimbrality, a dedicated rhythm track, a built-in 3-inch DS/DD Floppy disk drive with 100,000 note capacity and a large LCD screen.
D-50 Linear Synthesizer: Roland's first all-digital synthesizer, implementing its Linear Arithmetic synthesis (a form of sample-based synthesis combined with subtractive synthesis). The D-50's descendants include the D-5 (1989), D-10 (1988), D-110 (rack version of D-10) (1988), and D-20 (1988)
MT-32 Sound Module: also using Linear Arithmetic synthesis, it was supported by many PC games in the late 1980s and early 1990s as a high-quality music option until support shifted to General MIDI sound cards
U-110 PCM Sound Module: Roland's first rompler, a rack module intended to exploit Roland's large library of samples and contained good representations of acoustic instruments. Designed to compete with E-mu's Proteus line, the U-110's successor U-220 found its way into many professional studio racks of the day.
E-20 Synthesizer: Roland's first entry into the auto-accompaniment keyboard market, going head to head with Yamaha and Casio. The E-20's descendants include the E-70, E-86, G-800, G-1000, G-70 and E-80.
MC-500mkII Sequencer: successor to the Roland MC-500, with Turbo software, 8 tracks of recording, 100,000 note capacity, real-time track muting and more. Storage on 3-inch DS/DD floppy disk drive.
R-8 Human Rhythm Composer: drum machine with velocity-sensitive pads
W-30 Music Workstation: sampling workstation keyboard (DAW)
D-70 Synthesizer: 76-key synth. Successor to the U-20. Combined the U-20 ROM with advanced D-50-like filters
Octapad II (Pad-80): successor to the Pad-8.
1990 HP-3700 Digital Piano
1990 MC-50 Sequencer: dedicated sequencer similar to the MC-500 series, featuring 40,000 note capacity, up to 8 songs, 8 phrase tracks, a 3-inch DS/DD Floppy disk drive, separate rhythm track and temp tracks, 32 channel MIDI and FSK sync
1991 SC-55 Sound Canvas: the world's first General MIDI synthesizer
1991 JD-800 Programmable Synthesizer: digital synthesizer with analog style interface
M-160 MkII line mixer
MA-7 & MA-20 micro monitors
DM-80 multitrack disk recorder system
RA-90 real-time arranger
A-30 MIDIkeyboard controller
AX-1 keyboard controller
PC-150 keyboard controller
PC-200 MkII keyboard controller
HP-7700 Micro Grand
KR-650 Intelligent Piano
FD-7 hi-hat control pedal
KD-7 kick trigger unit
MDS-7 drum stand
PD-7 drum pad
R-70 Human Rhythm Composer
R-8 MkII Human Rhythm Composer
TD-7 sound module
SP-700 sample player
MC-50 MkII Micro Composer
MT-200 music player
SC-7 GM module
SC-33 Sound Canvas
SC-155 Sound Canvas
SCC-1 GS/GM soundcard
SYNTHS & HI-TECH
CM-300 GS sound module
CM-500 GS/LA Sound Module
JV-30 16 Part Multitimbral Synthesizer
JW-50 Music workstation
JV-80 Multi Timbral Synthesizer: A sort of simplified and more user-friendly D-70; spawned a whole family of synthesizers based on its architecture and sample set. The JV-80 also came in a 1U rack spaced unit, the JV-880 Sound Module.
SR-JV80 Sample Wave ROM Expansion Boards: the JV-80 and JV-880 could be expanded. These expansion boards could add up to an extra 8mb of wave sample ROM, increasing the number of patches that could be played and accessed. During the next eight years, the SR-JV80 expansion boards would also be integrated and adapted to the JV, XP and XV line of Roland keyboards and sound modules. The boards have been used in many movies, TV shows, plays and popular music during the last two decades - John Williams used various Roland JV products with the SR-JV80 expansions boards; Jerry Goldsmith had a JV-1080 with various SR-JV80 boards. The SR-JV80 expansion boards sample wave ROMs were done so well, that Roland decided to continue to use them in the SRX line of expansion boards well into the 21st century.
DJ-70: sampling DJ music workstation and synthesizer keyboard that featured the first scratch wheel pad. Storage on 3-inch DS/DD Floppy disk drive
SC-55mkII: minor upgrade to the Roland SC-55 Sound Canvas. It features increased polyphony (28 voices), more patches (raising the total number to 354 instruments and 10 drum sets), and improved audio-circuitry in the form of 18-bit audio (versus 16-bit in the original SC-55)
MC-50mkII: successor to the Roland MC-50. Equipped with slightly advanced features for editing and general use. 40,000-note internal capacity, with the built-in disk drive, you can store approximately 150,000 events on a 3-inch DS/DD Floppy disk drive.
JD-990 Super JD: A rack-mount version of the JD-800 synthesizer with expanded capabilities
JV-90 Expandable Synthesizer: a JV-80 with 76-note keyboard, expandable to 56 voices
JV-1000 Music Workstation: a JV-90 with a built-in MC-50mkII so as to be a fully-fledged workstation
RD-500: "professional" digital piano with 88 weighted keys, 121 high quality sounds and built-in digital effects
MS-1: 16 bit AD/DA conversion, First portable digital stereo phrase sampler, with R-DAC (Roland Digital Audio Coding)
S-760 Digital Sampler: 16 bits with resonant filters
JV-1080 Super JV 64 Voice Sound Module: Roland's 64-voice Super JV synthesizer module, it used the JV sample set with the JD series filters and a fast RISC processor for very smooth envelopes; four expansion slots
AT-70 Organ: Roland's first home organ, "Music Atelier" and its little brother AT-50.
XP-50 Music Workstation, 64 Voice, 4x Expansion: Basically a JV-1080 with a MRC-Pro sequencer
VG-8: the world's first guitar modeling system
VS-880 Digital Studio Workstation: Roland's first digital studio workstation providing recording, mixing and CD-mastering
DJ-70mkII: Successor to the DJ-70, with more powerful features, including a DJ sampling music workstation, which featured a scratch wheel pad. It is essentially an S-760 sampler with a keyboard. Storages on 3.5" DS/DD floppy disk drive
MC-303 Roland's first non-keyboard drum machine, sample-based synthesizer, and sequencer combination bearing the now-generic term Groovebox. Featuring a full 8-track sequencer
XP-80 Music Workstation, 64 Voice, 4x Expansion: JV2080 with a MRC Pro Sequencer . 64-voice music workstation. 4x expansion instead of the 8x the JV2080 has. This is the pinnacle of the JV Series in Keyboard version
AT-90 Organ: the pinnacle of Roland's home organ "Music Atelier" series and smallest brother AT-30
VK-7 Organ: groundbreaking Hammond organ clone, which introduced the "Virtual ToneWheel" physical modeling technology
JP-8000 Analog Synthesizer: Roland's first virtual analog synthesizer. Its technology was more similar to conventional PCM synthesis, such as in a JD-800, rather than the virtual analog synths of today that digitally model the behavior of analog oscillators
V-Drums: digital drums incorporating silent mesh drum heads that realistically reproduce both the natural feel and sound of acoustic drums
JV-2080: updated Super JV module This is the pinnacle of the JV Series in module version.
AT-80 Organ: top-class home organ in Roland's home organ
RD-600: successor of the RD-500
SP-808: table-top sampler, multi-track recorder, and effects processor
MC-505: successor to the MC-303 with a more powerful synthesizer and sequencer
JX-305: similar to the MC-505, but with 61 keys
EG-101: "Groove Keyboard"
AT-90R Organ: successor models. AT-60R, AT-80R, and AT-30R.
XP-30 Expandable synthesizer: simpler version of the XP-50 and XP-80 without a sequencer, comes standard with 1406 sounds.
XV-3080 Sound Module: Essentially a Super JV module updated to 128-voices, and taking SRX expansion boards
XV-88 Keyboard: Essentially a XV-3080 module with an 88-key keyboard and 4 expansion slots
XV-5080 Sound Module: True next generation synthesizer module and basis for the Fantom series of workstations. New high bit-depth samples, 128-voices, takes SRX expansion boards, and capable of loading sampler data
Handsonic HPD-15: First electronic percussion pressure-sensitive multi-pad. Playable with hands and/or fingers (without sticks). Divided in 15 zones, with 2 ribbons controllers, 1 internal sequencer and 1 infra-red sensor named D-Beam
VG-88: Successor to the VG-8. Guitar synth with GK 13-pin input that models many guitars, amps, speakers and effects
AX-7 Keytar: Successor to the AX-1. A keytar noted for its aesthetics and design.
AT-90S: Successor models. AT-80S, AT-60S, AT-20S and AT-10S.
RD-700: Successor of the RD-600. RD-700 is Rolands first Expandable Stage Piano.
MC-909: Successor to the MC Groovebox series and also the flagship to all MC Groovebox series machines, featuring a full 16-track sequencer, SRX board upgrading, Built-in larger LCD Display Screen and built-in sampling. Supports 1 SRX Expansion card.
AT-15: Baby of the "Music Atelier" home organ product range. And AT-5.
V-Synth Synthesizer: 24-voice analog modeling synthesizer.
AMPS, MIXERS & SPEAKERS
CM30: Cube monitor.
Cube 60: guitar combo.
CB100: bass combo.
DM10 and DM20: digital monitors.
DM2100 2.1: monitor system.
DS5 DS7 & DS8: digital monitors.
Micro Cube: guitar amp.
FR-5 & FR-7
DIGITAL RECORDERS & MIXERS
MV-8000 v2 update and MV8 VGA expansion option.
VS-2000CD digital recording studio.
VS-2480DVD digital recording studio.
VS-8F3 plug-in effects expansion board.
DV-7DL Pro and DV7DL video-editing systems.
FA-101 Firewire audio interface.
LVS-400 video mixer.
P1 photo presenter.
PCR-1 USB MIDI controller/audio interface.
UA-1000 USB2 audio interface.
UR-80 control surface.
VMC-1 video optimiser & video media converter.
GK-3 divided pickup.
GK-3B divided bass pickup
GR-20 guitar synth.
EXR-3/EXR-5/EXR-7 interactive arranger keyboards.
Atelier AT-45, AT-60SL, AT-80SL & AT-90SL.
HP-101/HP-103/HP-107 digital pianos.
HPi-7 digital piano.
CY-8 trigger pad.
FD-8 hi-hat pedal.
KD-8 trigger pad.
PD-8 trigger pad.
PD-105 and PD-125 V-Pads.
TD-3 V-Drum module.
TD-3 V-Drum kit.
TD-6V V-Drum module.
TD-6KV V-Tour Series kit.
TD-20 V-Drum sound module.
TD-20K V-Pro Series kit.
SYNTHS & HI-TECH
Fantom X6/X7/X8 keyboard workstations.
Fantom XR synth module.
Juno D synth keyboard.
VC1 D-50 card for V-Synth.
Fantom-X Synthesizer: Music workstation and professional synthesizer expandable to 1 gigabyte of sounds.
AT-90SL Atelier: Successor models AT-80SL and AT-60SL.
Micro Cube Amplifier: Roland's first portable amplifier. Allowed for AC adapter or battery use. Seven input effects, delay, and reverb options.
Fantom-Xa: Entry-level Fantom-X. The A stands for access.
MC-808: The latest MC-series, featuring a full 16-track sequencer and 512 MB more memory, and double the polyphony of the MC-909. First MC Groovebox series with motorized faders and built-in sampling, no velocity-sensitive pads, no SRX board as an add-on as seen on MC-909.
SH-201: Roland's first affordable analog modeling synthesizer.
Juno-G: Entry-level workstation based on the Fantom-X.
MV-8800: Successor to the MV-8000. Production station with 24-bit sampling capabilities. Has new built-in color LCD display.
VG-99: Successor to the VG-8 and VG-88. Guitar synth with GK 13-pin input, multiple channels and innovative hands free controls that models a huge number of guitars, amps, speakers and effects.
Fantom-G: Music workstation with onboard graphical MIDI sequencer.
Juno Stage & Juno-Di: Entry-level workstations based on the Fantom-G and the successors of the Juno-G
AX-Synth Keytar: A keytar, successor for the AX-7. The most notable change is the addition of an internal synthesizer.
AT-900 Organ: the AT-900, AT-800 and AT-900C, the next generation of Atelier organ consoles, successors to the AT-90S and AT-90SL. The full line of Music Atelier: AT-500, AT-300, AT-100, and AT-75 were introduced later on.
V-Piano: the first digital piano to rely solely on physical modeling technology.
MPX-90: desktop metal printer strikes metallic surfaces with a precision diamond-tipped stylus
Juno-Gi : The older brother of the Juno-Di
SH-01 Gaia : Analog modeling synthesizer
Jupiter-80: Flagship performance synthesizer, combining Roland's SuperNatural acoustic modeling technology with a virtual analog engine.
ATELIER Combo AT-350C: A Combo version of the "Music Atelier" home organ product range. Can be coupled with any of Roland's MIDI pedal keyboards to make it a complete organ.
Jupiter-50 Synthesizer: A reduced JP-80 with three parts instead of four and a smaller non-touch screen.
Integra-7 Sound Module: A sound module that's a rack version of Roland Jupiter 80-50 and which contains sounds based on their new SuperNatural technology and all of the sounds of the XV-5080 sound module.
FA06/FA08: The new & affordable Fantom music workstation with sounds derived from Integra-7 sound module.
Aira TR-8: Rhythm Performer, based on the drum-sounds of the TR-808 and TR-909.
Aira TB-3: Touch Baseline, based on the bass-sounds of the TB-303.
Aira VT-3: Voice Transformer.
Aira System-1: Plug-Out Synthesizer, based on the System 100, System 100M, and the now almost mythical System 700.
RD-800: successor of the RD-700 series
Boutique: line of small modern representations of classic Roland Synthesizers, consisting of: JU-06, JX-03 and JP-08. The series are in module form, and are able to slot into an optional keyboard K-25m, which features 25 velocity sensitive keys.
On September 9, 2016, Roland celebrated 909 Day, in honor of the TR-909 drum machine. During this 24-hour event they debuted new products and held artist performances from different cities around the world.
System-8 Plug Out Synthesizer
TB-03 Bassline Synthesizer
TR-09 Drum Machine
BOSS Katana 100/212, Katana 100, Katana 50 and Katana-Head Guitar Amplifiers
V-1SDI HD Video Switcher
DJ-808 DJ Controller, DJ-99 DJ Mixer and TT-99 Turntable
TD-50K, TD-50KV and TD-1KPX V-Drum Kits
TD-50 Drum Sound Module, KD-A22 Kick Drum Converter, PD-140DS V-Pad Snare, CY-18DR V-Cymbal, MDS-50K Drum Stand, MDS-50KV Drum Stand
EC-10M Ej Cajon Mic Processor
BOSS GT-1 Guitar Effects Processor
AE-10 Aerophone Wind Instrument
GP-607, FP-90, DP-603 and RP-501R Digital Pianos
FR-4X and FR-4XB V-Accordions