Aqeel Aadam logo
Weeping Wall (VST3/AU plug-in) image

Weeping Wall (VST3/AU plug-in)


Unavailable in your country


A zen garden of responsive sound. Weeping Wall will listen to what you have to say, and chatter back words and phrases that it learns - a morphing ambient bed that reflects recency, with an organic feel at its heart.

Weeping Wall is a set of microloopers that automatically record based on input detection. Each new sound will be smoothly introduced and replace older sounds, resulting in a group of sounds that always reflect the most recent input. Each looper behaves independently - their size can vary and they will beat against each other as they phase. Up to 5 loopers are available to record into, with repitching and reverse controls as well. A dedicated “jitter” control allows you to randomly vary the size of each looper on each loop, creating variations that will never be heard again.

Weeping Wall can be used as an effect directly on a track, or as a send effect. WW is intended to be a modular tool; it doesn’t include reverb, EQ, saturation, flutter, etc., but it plays extremely well with them. WW is a brand new effect that can be used in any number of creative ways - you can place it fully wet in front of a reverb, place a hint of it behind a saturator, combine it with your favorite pitch modulation - whatever you can dream. WW is fully compatible with automation and modulators such as Ableton CV to broaden the horizons even further.

Video manual and demo.

Weeping Wall has the following controls available:

  • Threshold: The volume at which input will start recording into a looper.

  • Looper size: The size of loopers, in seconds, from 0.1s to 3s.

  • Jitter: A control for desynchronizing loops. Loops will be randomly shortened, and each one is free to change size independent of one another.

  • Semitones: Repitch loops, with a range of +/- one octave.

  • Reverse: A latching control to reverse looper playback.

  • Looper number: Up to five loopers are available.

  • Decay rate: How long loops will be held before fading away, from seconds to forever. This essentially controls whether WW functions more as a looper or as a delay.

  • Independent dry and wet volumes: Use WW as an effect directly on your track, or as a send effect.


  • Can I trial this product before buying? Yes, please see the trial listing for this product. In “trial” mode, all features will be available to you, however, there will be periodic audio drop outs.

  • How many times can I authorize Weeping Wall? Purchase of this product grants you license to use the product on two computers.

  • What are the system requirements?

    • Mac: macOS version 10.13 or later, 64-bit. Intel and Apple Silicon M1/M2 chips.

    • Windows: Windows 10 or later, 64-bit.

  • Why is there no Windows installer? As a fledgling developer, the costs associated with validating a .exe installer are untenable for me at the moment, and the process of installing a VST3 is generally fairly simple. Instead of an installer, robust installation instructions will be given upon download for Windows users. If there are any issues, please do not hesitate to contact us for support.

  • Does Weeping Wall require an internet connection? WW will require an internet connection for initial license validation. Afterwards, this will not be necessary.

  • Why is there no tempo-syncing mode? WW may be a “looper”, but only at a surface level. WW is intended to be used to create more abstract loops which can be desynchronized against each other, which doesn’t play nicely with well-defined tempos. There are also plenty of more standard loopers on the market already, including some that are built into DAWs by default. All that said, a tempo-syncing mode is on the shortlist for features to develop in a future version, so please feel free to submit feedback!

  • Where does the name come from? Inspired by the natural world, I chose to name this tool after the Weeping Wall in Glacier National Park, Montana, USA.

  • What do the visuals represent? The grid of dots loosely represent the status and playback of each looper. With careful attention, you might start to notice which dot corresponds to which piece of audio. However, this visual shouldn’t be taken as a source of truth; just eye candy.

Any other questions? Feel free to send me an email or a message!