Effectogram is a tool built to amplify and alter sound from a connected microphone, and modify music already present in your computer by adding a couple of extra audio effects.
Effectogram doesn't look like any other audio post-processing programs out there. Sure, you have sliders and buttons, but the way everything is connected shows an intriguing aesthetic approach to the typical sound design utilities.
The overall layout is built as a diagram with little boxes carrying all the buttons and sliders, making everything look more like a mind map than a technical tool. To hear recorded music, users have to drag and drop their files in the 'audio file drop-in' box/area, and the sound will start to play.
Effectogram doesn't give users a whole lot of options, except modifying the pitch, delay, reverb, and a few other playback options, but at least it has them wrapped in a nice package.
In case someone wouldn't want to fiddle with all the sliders and controls, he can choose one of the eight sound presets. However, these carry no names so he'll have to guess which templates suit his audio needs.
Settings-wise Effectogram offers only a very limited amount of options. Users can switch the audio 'on,' and choose the preferred driver, including the input and output device. If you plan to mix or alter your microphone sound, you can enable this particular option and you're ready for some fun.
The tool can save recorded sound to WAV or AIFF audio format. The files can be imported for further audio alterations.
Effectogram isn't a very complicated program to use. It's built in a way that allows all types of users, both professionals and newcomers, to easily mix their recorded sound and export it in a way that other artists and sound engineers could alter it in more complex sound mixing apps.