Found 4 PDF associated with tag : Guitar
These details are believed correct but the author can’t take any responsibility for what happens if you attempt them. Valve/tube amps store lethal voltages even when switched off and unplugged from the wall, and if you don't know what you're doing, you can be badly hurt. RELIABILITY MODIFICATIONS As l describe the works, I’m standing with the chassis front panel nearest to me and the row of valve/tube sockets (we’re looking at the ‘wires’ side of those, not the ‘valve’ side) running along the far edge of the chassis. The output valve sockets are the last 2 on the right. Please note that this writer has only done these mods on a Princeton Reverb II, not a Super Champ, but the 2 amps are very similar. If you’re going to do both mods, test the amp after each one.
The Fender Electric XII. Collectibility Rating: D. Introduced in late 1965, this model had unusual split pickups, much like a Precision bass. As with most twelve string guitars, its value is low especially compared to six string models. Designed by Leo Fender, the Fender Electric XII was introduced with the bulk of the production taking place in 1966. The model was discontinued around 1970. Unlike its competitors’ electric 12-string models, which were simply existing 6-string guitars with six more strings, the Fender Electric XII was a ground-up 12 string designed to capture part of the folk-rock market. The headstock was different from Fender’s usual 6 on-a-side shape, and is sometimes referred to as a "hockey stick". Leo Fender’s bridge design for this model is very simple, works well, and may be one of Fender's best designs of the 1960s. The bridge has an individual saddle for each string, allowing for precise intonation. A string-through-body design also helps to increase sustain. Mid 1965 Electric XII specs:
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