Flamma‘s series of super-affordable, stereo, multi-mode, compact pedals were among the most surprising new releases of the early ’20 – so much so that they recently earned the blessing of none other than Mr. JHS. Their CAB FS07 cab simulation stompbox is one of the few compact stereo devices of this kind on the market and perfectly complements the company’s PREAMP FS06 amp modeler.

The FS07 offers 11 cabinet modes through a “Type” rotary knob. Up to two simulations can be selected simultaneously by assigning each to the Left or Right output, and these stereo (or mono) settings can be stored in seven presets browsable through the on/off footswitch.

Through the included free software, the pedal can also load third-party impulse responses that allow for a potentially infinite palette of tones.

The other four knobs control Level, Latency, Low Cut and High Cut, and can have different values for each output in the stereo configuration.

The Flamma Cab FS07 is another impressive release for this Chinese builder, in particular considering the under $100 price point. Here are the videos of it!

Stereo Cabinets Simulation Pedal

Breaking away from simply offering traditional high-quality guitar effects, FLAMMA is proud to introduce their first Cab Simulation pedal. The FS07 Cab pedal features 11 built-in cabinet simulation effects while also supporting endless customization by supporting third-party impulse response files.

As more guitarists explore the world of digital modelling, Flamma aims to provide users with easy-to-use hardware and software solutions that provide a frustration-free experience. Using the FS07 is a breeze with a dual-function footswitch that can be used as a traditional power toggle or as a way to easily cycle through the seven customizable preset slots. Each preset and cab sim file can be adjusted to your taste by using the pedal knobs, or by using the free editor software for even more precise tweaking. When it’s time to play, the FS07 supports either mono or stereo inputs and outputs to easily split the signal between external speakers, soundboards, mixers, or audio interfaces.