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Jack White, CopperSound Pedals Debut New Triplegraph Digital Octave Pedal

CopperSound Pedals/Jack White Triplegraph
(Image credit: CopperSound Pedals)

Jack White and CopperSound Pedals have joined forces to create the Triplegraph, a truly one-of-a-kind digital octave pedal.

Four years in the making, the Triplegraph features three proprietary Morse-code telegraph keys and an integrated auxiliary loop. Anchored by a DSP Blackfin Processor, the pedal triggers an octave down with the left key and an octave up with its right key. The pedal's middle key, meanwhile, activates a killswitch or auxiliary loop.

In Kill mode, the pedal's middle key acts as a momentary killswitch, allowing users to remove their dry signal and attain a fully wet octave up and/or down when used in conjunction with the octave keys.

In the Triplegraph's Auxiliary mode, users can connect some of their other favorite effects in parallel with the octaves via the pedal's send/return jacks, and trigger them in momentary bursts.

Users can also trigger the high and low octaves in parallel with the dry signal when the octave keys are pressed independently, while the octaves themselves track with zero latency, and can be triggered in momentary or latching modes using the pedal's “Loctave” toggle switches.

The CopperSound Pedals Triplegraph is available now - in a matte black finish with a yellow and white print - for $399

A limited-edition version of the pedal - featuring an exclusive yellow finish, black and white print, custom steel machined serial badge plate, Certificate of Authenticity signed by White, custom-designed book and a special-edition box - is also available, for $449. It is limited to a run of 100 units.

For more info on the pedal, stop by coppersoundpedals.com (opens in new tab).

Jackson Maxwell
Jackson Maxwell

Jackson is an Associate Editor at GuitarWorld.com and GuitarPlayer.com. He’s been writing and editing stories about new gear, technique and guitar-driven music both old and new since 2014, and has also written extensively on the same topics for Guitar Player. Elsewhere, his album reviews and essays have appeared in Louder and Unrecorded. Though open to music of all kinds, his greatest love has always been indie, and everything that falls under its massive umbrella. To that end, you can find him on Twitter crowing about whatever great new guitar band you need to drop everything to hear right now.