#1
First off all, I have Epiphone Les Paul Standard and ma amp is Orange Crush PiX 35LDX.

I want to know how do I get that dry sound mostly heard in indy rock/pop rock/power pop? I hope you know what I mean.
#3
Dry??
Bhaok

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#4
Yeah, an example of a specific band / song would be good. In common guitar terminology, the phrase "wet," typically refers to the presence of reverb and/or delay in your sound, and I guess some people might use "dry," to refer to the lack of those effects. I'm not sure that's what you're talking about here, though. You have a very capable setup, so if you could be more specific, I'm sure lot's of folks could give you some direction.
#5
I know what the word dry normally means.If he is talking about reverb or any of the other digital goodies built into the amp I really don't think he needs to be told to turn the knobs to zero. Well I hope that is not needed. Most rock n roll songs are not put on a record with a totally "dry"guitar-amp-speaker chain with no effects in between.
As stated above an example of the tone you seek would go along way in us helping you in your quest.
Bhaok

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Last edited by Bhaok at May 12, 2015,
#6
The guitar, by nature, is a passive instrument. If you plug it directly into a recording input, you'll get a "dry" signal. That just means the notes of the guitar vibrating the magnets in the pickups and nothing more.

Modern software (such as Guitar Rig or Amplitube) lets us take a dry signal and add effects to that dry signal after it's already been recorded, including anything from distortion, wah, whammy, reverb, delay, you name it.

I think you may be using incorrect terminology in the actual sound you're looking for.