Audulus have started off 2018 with a significant update to Audulus 3. Version 3.5 integrates iOS11’s new file system / browser, which will make moving patches around far more fast and convenient. Coupled with that is a new streamlined patch browser, giving users the ability to sort patches into folders, mark favorites, and more easily share patches.

The Module Library now arranges modules in a folder hierarchy, which makes finding modules much faster. And now you can search for modules and nodes by name, as well as drag and drop patches from iCloud storage. On your iPad, the Module Library remains open as you patch. This can save time, especially when building large patches.

Automatic highlighting is new to Audulus 3.5, simplifies understanding patches. Select a node or group of modules, and their output wires highlight while all others dim. Audulus 3.5 comes with an expanded library of examples accessible from the create document menu. The new examples include previews of an upcoming module library redesign. This massive expansion uses graphical symbols instead of text abbreviations for control labelling.

Under the hood Audulus 3.5 has been redesigned to make it easier to release smaller updates such as adding new patches, tutorials, and modules. And finally, Audulus now runs in portrait mode on iPhone!

Audulus is on the app store now:

  • Joseph Guisti

    Audulus needs to make 1v/oct way easier to do without converting back and forth from hz.

    That’s what has me still using zmors on iOS for virtual patching

    • Hey Joseph! Sorry I didn’t see this comment until just now. So there is already a way to do 1v/oct in Audulus, but it works a little differently. Instead of starting at a base pitch at “0 volts” and going up to some maximum value, the system in Audulus is centered at 0 = A = 440Hz. So -1 is 220Hz and +1 is 880Hz. Chromatic steps are in 1/12 intervals.

      In a new update that’s about to come out, we’re releasing a bunch of new modules, including basic oscillator modules that have a built in Octave to Hz converter. The only time you would need to convert octave to Hz yourself is if you’re building a module, and even then, there is a little converter octave to Hz module that you can create and attach to the oscillator node.

      New oscillators also all have octave range controls as well as linear fine tune, so if you want to apply vibrato to an oscillator, you can simply attach an LFO to the fine tune control and wiggle it there.

      This video here explains a lot about the standardized signals in Audulus – I think you’ll discover that what you want is already a standard in Audulus, and you’ll be able to start patching right away!

      You can also contact me directly at, or hit us up on the! 🙂 Thanks!

      • Joseph Guisti

        I’m so glad you responded. Great to know Audulus is listening. I know there are modules for 1v/o, but the update you describe is the kind of thing i’ve been waiting for.