"I use The Oddity, M-Tron and the Minimonsta," Jones says, "and I’m just getting to grips with the impOSCar. I am very software orientated. I now have an amazing multitrack recording studio in a laptop. This has changed everything. But I believe it is the ideas that count, the people involved—not the technology. I am a digital fan, so I am excited to see this proliferation of digital technology, including soft synths and virtual instruments."more
I have used this synth many times for some of my dutchy sounds.
Starting at 55:04 [in this video from *Future Music Magazine*](http://vdownload.eu/watch/852634-future-music-mag-in-the-studio-with-benny-benassi.html), Alle goes on to say "We usually use another instrument called Oddity from G-Force..." Oddity is used in this case to "double... the bass [and] to make the bassline... a sort of riff." The plugin can be seen on screen around 55:18.more
John Foxx's comments on the Oddity, from the GForce website: "The Oddity is beautifully realised. All the power, character, precision, intricacy, grunge and sonic extremes of the original - plus memories. (A real gift - I managed to lose so many good sounds- or record some that I then couldn't reproduce again). It's also capable of doing things the original never could - basic things such as midi sync, right up to the sophisticated and beautiful morph facility. As for what defined that original - scorching leads, the swoops down to unstable depths, plus an ability to make new sounds - from abstract to uncontrollable - this can do it all. Just as the original, it responds beautifully to echoes, reverbs, flanges and additional spatial effects, all of which open up new dimensions. Everything from precise early analogue to howling organic electrolife is here. A great tool for any kind of sonic sculpture."more