I have a secondhand Artec SE-NGT Noise Gate, and it certainly does it's job (all the hum is gone), but it also cuts of my signal rather abruptly, especially in combination with my delay pedal. My effects chain is Guitar -> line selector -> tuner -> Electroharmonix Big Muff -> Artec Noise Gate-> Electroharmonix #1 Echo
It has 2 knobs, Output and Sensitivity. I searched for a manual online but didn't find any.
no idea on the LS-2 but delay after distortion is usually the way most people plug it, you can put it in front, it's personal preference. the TU-2 should go in first, less modulation = more accurate tuning.
So: Guitar -> Tuner -> Line selector -> overdrive -> delay -> amplifier
Another question: I know where to put in the adapter in the first pedal, but where do I connect the daisychain? There is an in- and out-put for the power on top of both Boss pedals, or do I connect the daisychain to the battery ends inside the pedal?
I need some help setting up my pedal board. So this is my setup: I play blues harp (with a Shure Bullet mic) and electric guitar through the same little tube amp. The pedals I have are: - A Boss LS-2 line selector (to switch from the Bullet mic to the guitar) - A Boss TU-3 chromatic tuner (to tune the guitar, obviously) - An Electroharmonix Big Muff Pi (for the guitar mostly, but it would be nice to use it for my harp playing also) - An Electroharmonix #1 Echo (both for the guitar and the harmonica)
I have a VisualSound Onespot 9V-adapter and a daisychain. How would you connect all this? In what order?
I'm drinking this right now, and it's pretty spectacular. It tastes like you'd expect a lambic to (sweet, effervescent), but it has such a strong apple flavor. I don't know if I could drink more than one.
What brand is that beer? It looks a bit like an old Lindemans label, but I 'm not sure...
I just took two old turntables (the one my sister used, and was my dad's very first) and my first (which has been retiring for a few years, since I bought a new one), and made one, fully functioning out of the parts of those two for my sister again. Pretty fun job, and not really that complicated :-)
Live fast, die young was a motto from the fifties, and came from James Dean and Eddie Cochran, in my view. Robert Johnson was unknown in the fifties, and became more (but not quite worldwide) famous in te sixties, when other members made what is now the 27 club.