Thanks, I'll use that in the marketing!
Might not use that bit, though!
I'd argue Pscylone is a lot more versatile, and because it's not a Combinator (and this goes for my own Malstrom-based "Advanced Rotary" combis from 2006! Happy days!) you can use it far more effectively in a live scenario combined with a keyboard-played instrument.
So as with our ComboB3T organ, the entire thing just loads way faster, and you have quick access to presets, as well as easy-to-see access to all the controls in order to tweak it. Now, don't get me wrong, selig did good work on his old Combi with Thor with the tools he had available in Reason 4, but crucially, he very specifically set it up for a B3 rotary emulation. Personally, and the same with Rotor, I felt it never sat right with pianos and transistor organ types (actually I thought selig's was good on guitars, though, which Rotor also stinks at). However, there's more to rotary speakers than just the default 122/145 style setup his Combi provided. If you're happy with the limitations of an old and hard-to-edit Combinator, that's a decision you're welcome to make, and if anyone has bought Rotor and found they disliked it, I can totally understand being reluctant to buy another. But honestly, if you love rotarys, and certainly for those who have any of our transistor Combo organs, I think you'll be missing out on the advantages of a native RE that easily do the things Rotor ignored, and things that aren't easily achievable with anyone's old Combinators.