VSCO2 Rompler

• Mar 12, 2017 - 09:01

I couldn't decide exactly where to put this link...so I thought I'd put it here :-)

For those of you who are running Musescore i conjunction with a DAW (monstly on Linux I believe, though I think some users have a successful system on Windows)


It is a link to a Rompler with a standard set of instruments for orchestra

Maybe of use to users here



I still don't understand how to download it. What do I do with the .dll file and all the .mse files?? As far as understood from MuseScore's page, they don't work with MuseScore, because they aren't .sfz or .sf2 / .sf3 files
If you can and will, please help me...

In reply to by Shoichi

It's a ROM sampler that uses samples loaded in a computer's permanent memory. It then synthesizes those samples to create the sounds each of the digital instruments make.

It's designed for a DAW since it's a VST plugin. It will not work in MuseScore 3 since it does not yet support VST plugins (though I hear they're planning on doing that for MS 4).

In reply to by J.H. Skivild

Those file extensions tell me you got a version that isn't designed to play in Msc. As I said previously, this is meant to be loaded in a DAW. The dll files go where you put all the rest of the dll files for Vst plug-ins. The instructions to check are for your DAW. i have this version. It has some nice samples but is primitive and fickle.

In reply to by J.H. Skivild

You need something called a Digital Audio Workspace to use VST plugins. If you have an iPhone, Garage Band is a pretty popular mobile DAW (though it does not support VST plugins). Some popular ones out there include Pro Tools, FL Studio, Logic Pro, Ableton Live, and Cubase. You have to pay for all those. If you have a Mac though, Garage Band on there has VST support. I use a free one called Cakewalk by Bandlab though I'm planning to eventually get one of the industry-standard ones.

DAWs can have VST plugin support so you can run programs like Kontakt or ROM Samplers (romplers) within your DAW as a plugin.

For this specific program, you need to get a DAW. Then you need to find out where it looks for VST plugins. If you chose defaults, it will most likely be in a VST folder in the DAW's documents directory folder. Some DAWs will also allow you to choose another directory to look for VST plugins. Then you need to put the folder containing all the plugin files in that folder. Once that's done, you can reload your DAW. After doing that you'll be able to find the plugin when you add a new instrument track or add a plugin or wherever it is based on what plugin it is and how your DAW adds it.

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