Question about Peavey Music
Is this amp for bass guitars?
Recommend an Ashdown or Fender with a 15" speaker, they will give a good sound, are gig-worthy, and will last. I use a Behringher 120W for rehearsal work, it only has a 12" speaker and thus cannot give a good 'presence', also I have been reliably informed, a lot of custom chips are used in thier amps.
Don't forget, a bass 'E' goes down to something like 60Hz, and a good speaker and amp are a must for bass work
Posted on Feb 13, 2012
Testimonial: "Thanks for the recommendations. I will keep them in mind."
Not really good for Bass. They are a bit finicky too to get any decent sound out of them.
The manual is not online yet, but email Peavy and see what they have, they have many other amps online and downloadable for free, so it is likely they have not scanned it yet. http://www.peavey.com/
Posted on Feb 13, 2012
Testimonial: "Thank you very much for your reply. Because of your reply, I am going to search for an amp that is more suitable for playing bass. Thanks again."
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: analog acoustic modeling
About the cable,
This is from peavey.com:
. Plus, the Generation guitars that feature ACM come with a dual-ended cable that sends the two tones to two different amplifiers, opening up even more tone possibilities.
Posted on Oct 16, 2008
The negative battery terminal will go to a black wire and that will be soldered to one of the volume control cases. That makes the remaining wire easy. The negative terminal pole on the battery is the larger round one.
Posted on Jul 06, 2009
The preamp section has a problem. It could be anything in the preamp but is OFTEN the input jack itself. They take a lot of abuse.
Also the insert jack contacts that forward the preamp to the power amp if no external FX are used can go bad.
Additional things are circuit board cracks caused by rough handling and also controls that have had the knobs mashed in which can destroy the potentiometers they are connected to.
Posted on Sep 22, 2009
Assuming that the amplifier is functioning properly, I suspect that the problem is either in the cord, the plug socket on the bass, or the volume control potentiometer. First, I would try another cord that is known to be in good condition (ALWAYS plug the cord into the instrument FIRST). Second, carefully remove the cord receptacle plug from the bass and examine the solder joints (check for loose wires). Third, carefully remove the plate that holds the volume and tone pots. Examine these controls for loose wires or faulty solder joints. CAUTION: If solder joints are found to be the culprit, care must be taken to correct this problem. If too much heat enters the pot, it can be ruined!
Posted on Jan 07, 2010
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