#1
is there a pedal that gives a clean sound so you have the distortion/OD on the amp and use the pedal for cleans
#2
Theres not really such thing. You can however get things to set up the other way around.
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#3
EQ pedals can do such a thing, if you are not using too much gain from your amp. You could also use the volume control on your guitar, although this usually results in a loss of treble.
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#4
no

a od/distorsion ...sorta...well it distorts the sound, woudlnt matter...if u did have 1 it take whats coming from your guitar, clean sound, cleaning it up, then going into amp, distorted


there isnt
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#5
Quote by fretsofthebeast
no

a od/distorsion ...sorta...well it distorts the sound, woudlnt matter...if u did have 1 it take whats coming from your guitar, clean sound, cleaning it up, then going into amp, distorted


there isnt

The amp will only distort if the signal going into it is too loud. If you reduce the input signal enough, the amp will clean up. (this doesn't work if you are using crossover distortion though).
A metal band?
Gear:
A Guitar with an LFR > Korg Pitchblack > Behringer EQ > Hardwire CM-2 Overdrive Boss SD-1 > Hardwire CR-7 Chorus>
Orange Tiny Terror >
LzR Engineering 212 cab

My other amp can run Crysis
#6
Quote by fretsofthebeast
no

a od/distorsion ...sorta...well it distorts the sound, woudlnt matter...if u did have 1 it take whats coming from your guitar, clean sound, cleaning it up, then going into amp, distorted


there isnt


unless you put a pedal in post EQ but your amp would have to have that option available. i've seen an acoustic simulator pedal, maybe that would be what he's talking about?
#7
No, not really.

You could use EHX's Signal Pad pedal to cut your guitar signal down, and hopefully clean up your amp, but it won't be squeaky clean, and may cut some treble.
#9
^ Erm, no.

If you take a distorted amp, and add an EQ, it won't make it clean. If you use it to cut your entire signal, it might, but an EQ used in the conventional sense won't turn a dirty amp clean.
#10
Quote by Mitchell?
^ Erm, no.

If you take a distorted amp, and add an EQ, it won't make it clean. If you use it to cut your entire signal, it might, but an EQ used in the conventional sense won't turn a dirty amp clean.

It makes it cleaner. its not a conventional EQ. like i said its not full blown clean but its cleaner.
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#12
if ur amp has two channels
a channel changer lol
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#13
There's actually a small device located on most stock guitars called a volume knob. Little do most people know it lowers the input into the amp thus lowering the gain of the sound and sometimes it cleans up nicely.

Seriously though, I don't think they make such a pedal.
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