This particular Moog looks pretty different from other Moogs. Straight out of a 1970s sci-fi movie!
One great example of the Moog Source’s sound can be found on New Order’s 1983 track “Blue Monday”. It serves as the ever-catchy throbbing bassline (which always gets stuck in my head). According to Devolution Accelerated, a Devo fansite, the Source was also used heavily on Devo’s 1982 record Oh, No! It's Devo. It was Mark Mothersbaugh's primary keyboard during the New Traditionalists tour.
The Source was the first and only Moog synthesizer to feature a flat-panel membrane keyboard- a keyboard whose keys are not separate moving parts, but rather pressure pads. It was also Moog's first synthesizer to offer patch memory storage. It had a cassette-tape jack to transfer your patches to and from an external tape, so you could free up space from the on-board memory for additional new patches.
The Moog Source is a monophonic microprocessor-controlled analog synthesizer. It’s got two analog oscillators and the legendary 24 dB Moog filter.
Notable users: DEVO, New Order, Depeche Mode, Jan Hammer, The Cars.
References: Wiki, Encyclotronic, Vintage Synth Explorer, Devolution.