#2
Interesting...
Quote by LukeElliff
IF you want faster stumming then loosen your strings, that will force you into using more strength


Quote by pantallica95
i dont know about the polarity and ****, but my regular ones just wont go in the hole without a lot of force.
#4
Quote by TonyIommi2557
Interesting...

what's really interesting is that there is only ONE comment!
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#5
Quote by lildude_6859
what's really interesting is that there is only ONE comment!


im a bit of a baron custom fan so i subscribed to his vids and am on there sharpish.

its weird though because i asked him for a quote for a 5-10 watt amp and he said the sound quality deteriorated so much etc. sounds pretty good to me.
#9
I'd want to hear a much better demo before passing any kind of judgment. Looks promising so far though.
Quote by Marty Friedman
Because I bend in such an unorthodox fashion; the notes kinda slide up and slide down...
#11
Quote by forsaknazrael
There are variants of the Firefly amp of AX94 amp that have similar amounts of gain, at even lower volume levels.

I imagine that it would be more effective to stick a VVR control into a high gain amp, so you can run any high gain amp at lower wattage levels.



never heard of a vvr control before..what is it? could it be run in tandem with an ultimate attenuator because i need very low volumes.
#13
Quote by Sir-Shredalot
never heard of a vvr control before..what is it? could it be run in tandem with an ultimate attenuator because i need very low volumes.

The Ultimate attenuator isn't actually an attenuator. It's a dummy load + power amp, IIRC.
This means it turns your cranked signal into a line level signal, which is then re-amplified into your speakers, at any volume you want.

The VVR is a different method, it's an addition to the circuit which allows you to run the tubes at a lower voltage. It's becoming quite popular in many DIY amp builder circuits.

You wouldn't need both, either method would result in a good tone.