Electronic Music Laboratories

Electronic Music Laboratories

Electronic Music Laboratories

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Electronic Music Laboratories, commonly abbreviated to EML, was an audio synthesizer company. Founded in 1968 in Vernon, Connecticut by four former engineers, the company manufactured and designed a variety of synthesizers sharing the same basic design but configured in different ways.

The company originated by accident, after Dale Blake, Norman Millard, Dennis Daugherty, and Jeff Murray, employees of Gerber Scientific, founded the company in order to ensure that they all continued to have a job following an impending layoff. Following the schematics of a fellow audio engineer, Fred Locke, the four made synthesizers that directly competed with those of Moog Music and ARP. Although their synthesizers were not as sophisticated or capable as those designed by Bob Moog or Alan R. Pearlman, they were marketed as being much more reliable, which was true due to their use of op-amps instead of transistors.

Although the company stopped manufacturing synthesizers in 1976, following the departure of two of their employees, the company continued to operate until 1984, designing and manufacturing products for others and repairing their synthesizers.


  • The ElectroComp 101 - a portable, "suitcase" synthesizer which borrows the semi-modular configuration of the ARP 2600.
  • The ElectroComp 200 - a 2-VCO "expansion" module, similar to the SEM modules offered by Oberheim in the early 1970s.
  • The ElectroComp 400 Sequencer & 401 Synthesizer - another portable......
  • ...

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