Minim Flanger Fields Methods A Flanger is a specialized kind of delay that uses an LFO (low frequency oscillator) to vary the amount of delay applied to each sample. This causes a sweeping frequency kind of sound as the signal reinforces or cancels itself in various ways. In particular the peaks and notches created in the frequency spectrum are related to each other in a linear harmonic series. This causes the spectrum to look like a comb. Inputs for the Flanger are: delay (in milliseconds): the minimum amount of delay applied to an incoming sample rate (in Hz): the frequency of the LFO depth (in milliseconds): the maximum amount of delay added onto delay by the LFO feedback: how much of delayed signal should be fed back into the effect dry: how much of the uneffected input should be included in the output wet: how much of the effected signal should be included in the output A more thorough description can be found on wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flanging Constructors ```Construct a Flanger by specifying all initial values. Flanger(float delayLength, float lfoRate, float delayDepth, float feedbackAmplitude, float dryAmplitude, float wetAmplitude) ``` Parameters delayLength — float: the minimum delay applied to incoming samples (in milliseconds) lfoRate — float: the frequency of the the LFO delayDepth — float: the maximum amount added to the delay by the LFO (in milliseconds) feedbackAmplitude — float: the amount of the flanged signal fed back into the effect dryAmplitude — float: the amount of incoming signal added to the output wetAmplitude — float: the amount of the flanged signal added to the output Related UGen Example ```/* flangerExample

A Flanger is a specialized kind of delay that uses an LFO (low frequency oscillator) to vary the amount of delay applied to each sample. This causes a sweeping frequency kind of sound as the signal reinforces or cancels itself in various ways. In particular the peaks and notches created in the frequency spectrum are related to each other in a linear harmonic series. This causes the spectrum to look like a comb and should be apparent in the visualization.

Inputs for the Flanger are:

• delay (in milliseconds): the minimum amount of delay applied to an incoming sample
• rate (in Hz): the frequency of the LFO
• depth (in milliseconds): the maximum amount of delay added onto delay by the LFO
• feedback: how much of delayed signal should be fed back into the effect
• dry: how much of the uneffected input should be included in the output
• wet: how much of the effected signal should be included in the output

A more thorough description can be found on wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flanging