There is a way to figure it out. First, let's establish the fundamental unit of your rhythm. 1, 2, 3, 4, 7, and 8 all have the duration of one fundamental unit. This fundamental unit is called a "beat." So duration 5, duration 6, and duration 9 all last two beats each. Duration 10 lasts four beats.
Using this as the fundamental unit, one ...
Sounds to me that holding for two seconds will activate another mode were you get to select the amount of delay by taping the button with your foot.
Hold the pedal for 2 seconds and the ON/BATT LED flashes, then tap the pedal a few more times in rhythm to set the delay time.
That is my guess based on the manual which is not very good.
To get the dotted eighth delay in time in the first place, the easiest way (of course) is to use a delay that has a mode that will give you dotted eighths when you tap quarter notes. If you don't have that facility, the easiest way is probably to count three sixteenths in your head and tap to that beat.
As for staying in time, the first requirement is for ...
Imagine if instead of having a delay effect on, you just played every note or chord twice with the same gap between each repeat. Then it's just a matter of other musicians playing along with the tempo and rhythm that you set for your repeating notes.
As long as the other musicians can hear the guitar and the delay effect well enough, you can all play along ...
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Latency is not about the power of your computer. It's about the soundcard, its drivers and their settings.
If you have only onboard audio, try installing the free driver ASIO4ALL. But the real answer is an additional audio interface (sometimes generically referred to as a 'soundcard' even when it's an external USB device) with a dedicated ASIO driver. ...
First of all, make sure you've installed all the drivers that are needed and/or update them.
I used to have the same problem with my Focusrite Scarlett 2i2, even after I had all the drivers needed installed. The problem was that I was trying to listen to the outcome through the monitors of my PC, which were not connected to the audio interface (focusrite). ...
That is most likely an Analog Tape Delay or tape delay simulator pedal. These were very popular. Pink Floyd used it a lot and Jimi Page liked to use it live during Dazed and Confused while playing with the bow.
I think the Echoplex Ep3 was the one used circa 1970.
Some had multiple tape loops to really go crazy.
Jimi Page (@ 1around 11:00)