delay pedal


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delay pedal

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No well rounded story should go forth without first crediting the Gibson Maestro Fuzz Tone. The Fuzz Tone pedal introduced the world to its very first distortion pedal for the electric guitar, residing in that all important floor dwelling wedge of an enclosure. Soon after many popular group’s utilized it such as; The Rolling Stones, The Beatles, The Monkey’s.

Jimi Hendrix stands out from the crowd. His use of multiple effects pedals including first generation Fuzz, Wah, Chorus and Octave Up guitar pedals are simply amazing, with regards to a futuristic set up…

Fast forward 15 years later, to the late’70’s. In the integrated circuit or I.C. for short was become prevalent in almost everything a modern customer owned. The bridge between digital and analog equipment closed and brought forth again the same technological mantra of cheaper, faster, smaller. And with it, the tone at the local music store changed a lot! Torrents of data into micro seconds. Computer binary code, encoding audio signals. Delay’s were among some of the most notable innovations of the digital revolution of the’80’s.

Its important to say that many of the most avid analog effects guru’s agree that digital, yes I said ‘digital’ delay’s are probably of greatest importance to the active musician. Warm analog bucket brigades are great, but its a known fact that analog delays have a very poor band width quality resulting in grainy sound replication. So a good compromise is too integrate an analog to digital converter system for example. The retro interest in vintage pedals returns! A certain crowd of musicians expressed an interest in the old equipment. And with that surge of interest rapidly emerged.

Many small businesses have cropped up and more than validate this new and retro movement. Some businesses went from vintage effects dealers to designing a whole host of their own effects. Now relatively new customers often request a precise obsolete part, with the knowledge of audio properties before purchase. Such as a vintage germanium transistors in a fuzz pedal for example. Or a special chip, that an overdrive pedal contained over 30 years ago. Designer’s and consumer’s may quarrel over the validity of these observations. While many more claim old electronic components and assembly method’s. However in the final analysis, like all subjective arts have at least one thing in common, “beauty is in the eyes of the beholder”.


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