You can specify a reference tonality, so that DYNAMIC HARMONY generates chord structures diatonic to the key of your choice. Chords result from that reference tonality, the actual note played and the momentary lip pressure (for their inversion).
If you relate your playing to a minor key, simply indicate its relative major key. For example, for DYNAMIC HARMONY to refer to D-minor, finger in tonality key of F-major.
Select tonality by "normally fingering" (*)
the respective note & press Eb/C keys.
(*) 'Normal fingering" means that the note should be fingered so it would sound on a regular saxophone.

(The notes to be used are strictly from middle E to high D# as shown in the picture.) 

- As regular fingerings can be used to indicate tonality - with a little practice it is possible to finger in new tonalities quickly, even between short musical phrases. 
- You may not want to play bebop that way - changing keys every bar - but in modal tunes this technique may be perfectly manageable.
The panic function resets tonality to the key of C major.
M U S I C A L   A P P L I C A T I O N S 
- Try to do re-harmonizations for one repeatedly played note or musical line by changing tonality. The resulting chords or patterns will modulate to their changing reference tonality.
- Tonality can be part of a PATCH in memory, too. This way, it is possible to store similar patches in a series where the only difference is the selected tonality.
- Now, through simple patch exchange, it is possible to play harmonies relating to different keys in quick succession.