> in stocking feet sitting down! kinda surprised by this-is this > sensitivity level common? > >Using a pedal with a looper just takes some practice, I think. > what i'm talking about is the sensitivity of the pedal itself > ...i'd be able to deal with the timing if > the button weren't so sensitive. any tips would be great. ...........Interface is so important. I'm not familiar with the plex, but I had to chuckle at the "sit in socks" image because that's exactly what I do with my jamman. But that was before I found the Boomerang. As luck would have it, I play in a group in Dallas with one of the Cheeses in the Boomerang company (Mike Nelson) and he turned me on to it. Much better control owing to the near no-throw flat switches. (what was Lexicon thinking with these inch-throw black switches? certainly not a real performance environment...and what's up with their mute mode where you come back into the loop who knows where???) Except for a slower sampling rate (cutting out a few highs when I use it with keyboard or percussion as opposed to guitar, bass or trombone) [which allows for loops up to almost 5 minutes in length with max memory], I think the Boomerang is superior to the jamman in every other way, especially in live performance. And it's competitively priced...and, no, I don't get a commission to say any of this. I think it's about half the price of the Oberheim. I AM trying to get all my musician friends to get a boomerang...I think it's that cool. I use it to create horn parts in Rotten Rubber Band (a Texas Swamp Boogie band) and as a more ambient device in various art music (from Fripp/Eno to Cage/Oliveros) style applications. The half/ double speed and reverse on the fly functions can make some swimmingly delicious textures. I guess I like it, huh?