Here's a fact: Those two plugins are good for nothing besides making your instruments sound like a bunch of angry bees. You can get a better sound from basically any guitar amp simulator, including the ones that come with Cubase (AmpSimulator, VST Amp Rack, VST Bass Amp), by just disabling the cabinet simulation and using the tone controls or some EQ. You can get something similar to the old Quadrafuzz sound by doing the same thing but using a frequency splitter plugin.chris995 wrote: ↑Sun Nov 12, 2017 7:24 pmShows how much you've read this thread Steve considering i have. You must've had a good night out last night and not thinking straight. I guess thats an opinion too. What I'm stating is a fact and once again, Steinberg affiliates brushing it under the carpet. Im heading to Pro Tools. Done with this.
Learn, adapt, and experiment. Don't waste time praying for them to bring these obsolete plugins back because it's absolutely never going to happen. They weren't thought highly of even back in 2005, and they're only worse now.
Nobody directly affiliated to Steinberg (this includes steve) has replied to this thread. The almost universally negative reception this thread has received so far should tell you how irrelevant native 32 bit support is to most people. The fact that you ONLY need it to use two weak sounding plugins doesn't help your case at all.
Threatening to switch DAWs because you can't use stuff that sounds like a broken pedal is one of the most ridiculous things I've ever heard, and does nothing to help you. If this is so important to you, get an old laptop and use it to run Cubase 8.5 linked to your main rig running Cubase 9 like many people suggested.