Quote by Rebel Scum

Rise against is totally NOT a bad artist. definitely not.

edit: How do you even youtube?
Not really rigging, and no sarcastic thanks

Just hoping to get some votes like every other band does, if you dont want to vote dont do it, and just go on with what you're doing. (k)
Heya guys!

I know about 90% of you will never help us in the pit, but if you could help us by voting One Page in the following facebook poll you could get us into the finals of a big band contest here, and I'll return the favour for you if you ever need help.

Big thanks

Brian setzer has done a lot of things with a big band, look him up
How do we have a thread about tons of effects, and not mention the edge yet?
I think the storyline is cool, season 1 was very enjoyable.
What makes you think you need a strat model?
You seem like a les paul man to me.
Better tuners for sure...
If you screw the jack input plug out of the guitar, you'd be able to easily take it out.

You can forget about saving the cable though, if it's bent and the signal is unclear, it's broken.
You need to listen to some led zeppelin
Quote by TheQuailman
Now this is all stuff you'll find in your amp's user manual, so you can consult that for questions of this nature, too. Here goes:

Your amp has three taps:

4 Ohm
8 Ohm
16 Ohm

You only ever use one of these taps at a time.
The 8 and 4 Ohm taps have two jacks each, with the jacks being wired in parallel.
This means that for the 8 Ohm tap, you can either hook up one cab rated at 8 Ohms, or two cabs rated at 16 Ohms each, since two 16 Ohm loads in parallel equals one 8 Ohm load. Likewise, when using the 4 Ohm tap, you either plug in one cab rated at 4 Ohms or two cabs rated at 8 Ohms each.

Set your Randall to 16 Ohms. You now have two 16 Ohm cabs. Plug them into the 8 Ohm jacks. As stated above, they equal a load of 8 Ohms together.

While the amp likely will be okay if you use two differently rated cabs (long as you're running them off the same tap), you will notice a difference in volume between them, so don't do that.

So, from the 8 ohm jack to the 16 ohm cabinet, twice?
Hey guys.

quick question.

I've got 2 cabinets;

my Marshall MA412 - One input, 16 ohms.

A randall 4x12 cabinet, with a 16 ohm and 8 ohm input.

My head outputs 1x 16 ohms, 2x8 ohms and 2x4 ohms.

Could i go;

8 ohm out -> 8 ohm randall cab in
8 ohm out -> 16 ohm marshall cab in

how do I wire this as a full stack?

Thanks in advance, Bingt.
Quote by ItsThatDude
I'm a dude, he's a dude, she's a dude, we're all dudes HEY!


On topic;

The color. It seemed like a good idea at the time, but now... meh. (Metallic Blue)
I'd describe it as a mix of blues and funk?
10 watt solid state will not be louder than a 100w. good luck with that.
Are you willing to go used?

Could you handle more than 5 watts?
did I get it right then?

im not a bass guy, but damn, it's looking good.
Hey, i'd like to give it a try. I play lead and rhythm guitar, and play anything but metal.

Quote by MH400
If you suck in bed, you get bad grades?

unless you're female
Quote by ConfederateAxe
Impedance is indeed different to resistance, technically, but that doesn't matter here. To simplify it for the OP:

-If you have a digital multimeter, set it to the ohms range (if it isn't auto-range).
- Plug a speaker lead into the cab.
- Place the black lead of your multimeter on the shaft part of the free end of the speaker lead.
- Place the read lead on the tip. They are indeed different electrical points, and you'll notice this because of the non-metallic ring around the tip of the cable end.

If the meter registers 3-5 ohms, you likely have a 4 ohm cab.
If it measures 6-10 ohms, you likely have an 8 ohm cab.
If it measures 13-18 ohms, you likely have a 16 ohm cab.

yeah i figured that, thanks anyways
Quote by Tony Ramone
when in doubt, I generally go with 8, but to be safe, see if you can get your hands on a multimeter and measure the resistance of the cab - it won't be exactly 4, 8 or 16 because impedance is different to resistance, but it should still be close enough to one of those values to tell you which output to use.

Thanks, i've used 8 yesterday and that went okay, though i had a big power loss though. To use a multimeter, i'd have to open up the cab right?

edit: I could use a jack. stupid me. Thanks!
Hey guys,

at our rehearsal room we've got a green london city 4x12 cabinet, not slanted.
i don't know how many ohm's it is, and it doesn't say so on the thing itself.
my amp can output 4, 8, or 16 ohms. which would be the safest to use?

thanks in advance.
i think paul will be the last one standing, based on his new york tour. he just looks so alive.

maybe add a poll?
Quote by Eddie4President
I searched one page...

fixed ;D
Hey there guys!

We're One Page, and we've just released our website.

I'd appreciate it if you'd take a look right here:


(PS: If you need a band website aswell leave me a comment on my profile, we might be able to work something out )
Congratulations man! Good to see you've reached your goals.

to not get this closed though, it needs a review or video
No it won't... 4 watts stays 4 watts
Quote by Life Aquatic
is micing your amp through a PA an option?

I consider this the only good sounding option
Rock star is a pretty inspiring movie