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Probably not intentionally - but the pedal will be specified for audio rates, and that colourburst is probably getting smoothed out by some op-amp somewhere whose slew rate isn't up to it. Fortunately both PAL and NTSC are designed to devolve to mono gracefully in the absence of the colourburst, so all that happens is that you lose the colour. Why it's in colour when the pedal is bypassed: True Bypass!:-) If you switch to Buffered Bypass, chances are the colour would go away whatever state the pedal is in. Brilliant lateral thinking, btw! Ooh, interesting to hear how this all works.
I already figured out how True/Buffered Bypass affect the signal, setting it to Buffered indeed removes the colour. I didn't know why it removed the colour though, i was wondering how that worked. Thanks for explaining! Also, i normally have the dry part turned off (using one of the switches under the battery lid) to use the pedal as a wet effect, and the footage was certainly a lot worse without the dry signal mixed in. Seems like this pedal does a way better job at preserving the signal than any of my other ones.
I might as well try this with TC's Corona pedal too, since my father owns one and i could easily borrow it, i'm very interested to see the results of that. You could probably do that, by removing the filtering and increasing the clock rate for the converters and delay. Driver Version 5 1 2600 55120.
You might get it up to the low MHz range. PAL video runs at 50Hz frame rate and 15.625kHz line rate, and NTSC is 60Hz and 15.750Hz IIRC. At the audio rate for a typical digital delay you'd be sampling about 30kHz, so you'd get about two 'pixels' per line. You'd need to go to about 3MHz to get 200 'pixels' of sampling. It's unlikely that the ADC used in your delay pedal will handle 3MHz but you could buy a 'flash converter' used for high-speed conversion if you wanted to roll your own delay. It won't give you 'video echo' like the trippy Scanimate feedback things because the video coming out of the delay won't be synced with the video going through. What you might be able to do is build a sync separator and use that to gate the processed video on and off, and reapply the un-fiddled-with sync pulses to the result.
What would that do, if you upped the sample rate? Well you'd get black and white video because the colour burst (3.58MHz for NTSC, 4.43MHz for PAL) is filtered off and the colour decoder has no reference frequency.
The direct stuff would look okay, and the digitised stuff would be grainy pixelly black and white. If you set the mix pot to about half-way you'd see ghost images because the delay time would be a fraction of the line rate. They'd stretch in and out as you decreased and increased the delay line, with the pixels growing and stretching. I don't really know how feedback would look but I suspect it would be hard to control and look a bit like a rotozoomer effect. You'd need a lot of memory to capture several lines but that's not beyond the realms of possibility. Note that apart from the scan timings the sample rates and pixel counts are pulled out of my arse, and will be wrong.
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The orders of magnitude are probably not far off correct. What else could you do? You could make a sync pulse separator and video gate like in a simple video fader/wiper, and you could put a sample-and-hold in line with the video signal (it would need to be fast) that would chop the signal into pixels. That might look quite fun, all vertical bands wit horizontal grey stripes.