You also get 2 pass-through programs without any filtering, that you can use to give anything some analog flavor. The filters are high and low passes and a high shelf, sampled from 2 pieces of classic hardware. Unlike most Nebula filter/eq programs, these were sampled with dynamics right in the filter program (instead of having to pair it with another program).
Sampled from a vintage ‘1066 N’ preamp, you get a high-pass with 4 switchable positions (this is how it is on the hardware), and a high-shelf with fixed frequency but a fully variable gain control, and a pass-through program. Actually two were used to get a stereo result. Very highly regarded preamps, but now you can use the filter and shelf on multiple tracks at once while mixing, all in your DAW! The pass-through program can also be used on any track, when you don’t need filtering but want some of that well known tone. Shelf cut goes from around -16dB up to a boost of 14dB. High pass is 18dB/oct slope, four switchable positions.
Then there are high pass, low pass, and pass-through programs/vectors which were sampled from a console EQ, and I’m calling them “Brown” (clue- brown knobs, vs black or orange ones). Filters are 12dB/oct. These filters are provided at switchable positions even though on the hardware they’re fully variable. This came down to time constraints during sampling, but I feel that plenty of positions are sampled and the programs are still very useful.
Here are the sampled high pass frequency positions, in Hz:
1066 N- 45, 70, 160, 360
Brown- 30, 60, 170, 230, 300, 370, 400, 520, 700
Here are the sampled low pass frequency positions, in kHz:
Brown- 2, 2.4, 2.9, 3.5, 4.3, 5.5, 9, 18
And of course don’t forget the 1066N high shelf, fully variable gain from -16dB