Boss FS-1-WL - Wireless Bluetooth footswitch for total hands-free performance
- Wireless control of your Bluetooth devices simply with your foot
- Freedom on stage: flip pages of notes and lyrics in your tablet with your foot
- More efficiency when practicing: Loop Youtube video sequences with a tap
- Hands free for your performance: Start and stop your recordings with one step
- Three foot switches can be assigned as desired - individual setups for different scenarios
- No cables under your feet - Robust and quiet, battery or mainpowered
Keep the flow!
This quiet and rugged footswitch lets you control digital sheet music apps, tutorial videos on YouTube, your recording DAW and devices from BOSS and Roland wirelessly and without interrupting your flow while rehearsing, recording and performing.
For commanding your gear, you have 3 footswitches that you can program and assign individually. If that's not enough, you can connect up to two more footswitches directly to the bar.
Control YouTube playbacks with the FS-1-WL, it's great for learning new techniques or performing to your favorite songs. With skip back, play along and skip forward you have all the commands you need for your efficient practice.
In your DAW, the switch bar lets you start and stop recordings, turn effects on and off, and do many other things simply with your foot, instead of having to interrupt your flow and fiddle with a mouse and keyboard.
The FS-1-WL is compact, non-slip and quiet. You can run it for up to 14 hours on batteries. The device won't let you down and warns you an hour before they should be changed. But it can also be powered by a Boss AC adapter.
Using a simple and free app, each of the switches can be individually assigned to a function via your mobile phone or any computer. The LED illumination of the individual buttons is also selectable.
A toggle function for page turning software is already included. The footswitches don't produce clicks, yet they feel reliable and give you definitive resistance when switching. You feel when it "clicks", but no one hears it.