So, I was playing with my mobius today and, to be honest, had not really played a ton with the Quadrature mode because I had tried it out and pegged it as basically a sophisticated ring mod (Don't get me wrong, I love ring modulation but it's not something I use all the time. More when I am doing music for a horror movie or experimental music.) Well, I was going through all the modes on the Mobius today just exploring and decided to really learn the Quadrature mode. I happened to have it on AM mode at a low shift setting so it was acting as a tremolo and stumbled on the envelope waveshape (which I forgot existed) and suddenly realized I now have something very similar to the Pigtronix Tremvelope in my arsenal again. The envelope varies the speed of the tremolo effect in a setting like this so that it becomes faster when you hit a note/chord and slows back down as the note decays. Very cool and you can set the degree of the effect, of course, with the depth knob. So then I realized...wait...if it works that way in the AM mode, when I turn it to FM I have something I've never actually used before. Attack-dependent CHORUS/VIBRATO. That's right. The same thing occurs but with pitch. Then I moved to the F+ and F- modes. Well, now it's something a little like the MidFi Clarinot in a way. It's an attack-sensitive detuner which is quite handy for shoegaze sounds and actually kind of a subtle effect if you want. So, long story short: Don't write off Quadrature as just a crazy noise maker. It can do all the laser sounds, yes, but what the manual and demos don't really do a good job of showing is that that mode also has a lot of very tasteful and subtle applications as well. You'd be surprised how much just a little bit of reaction to pick attack makes in preventing your modulation from sounding too robotic. If you do it in certain ways, the audience may not even notice except that the sound is a bit more lively and organic.