Music - Recent Questions, Troubleshooting & Support


You are on the wrong website for this type of inquiry. This is a self help website for the repair and use of manufactured products made for consumer use

The Music | Answered 13 hours ago


Your guitar was made at the Kalamazoo Plant, MI, USA
between 1962 and1964, most likely in 1962.

Epiphone Music | Answered 15 hours ago


Try Googling (Digitech)(5248)(manual) without parens.

DIGITECH Music | Answered Yesterday


You can replace the battery yourself in about 20 minutes. It is not soldered. You will need a replacement battery, which is a CR2032 watch battery, a small Philips screwdriver, and needle or thin-nosed pliers.
1. Remove all cables from the dtxplorer unit, and remove it from the drum kit rack.
2. Remove all 6 screws from the bottom side (i.e. opposite the face)
3. Remove the 3 lowest screws from the rear (jack-filled) side, including the one which holds in the little plastic power cord hook, then lift off the bottom and set aside.
4. You will see the bottom circuit board, covering the top board. Carefully pull off the spade connectors from the power switch, using pliers or patient wiggling, they are on fairly tight but will come loose. Note which one is which for proper reattachment.
5. Near the center of the board is a little white plastic post end sticking up, through a hole, from the inside (top) board, with small tabs. This loosely attaches the two boards. Using small pliers, squeeze the tabs on the post end, and pull up on the board and it will separate from the inside (top) board. Carefully move the board toward the front of the unit to free the jacks from the holes in the case, and then you can easily fold the board toward the front, like opening a book. (Don't try and remove the large wire sets attaching the two boards)
6. You will see the button-like battery. Just push it toward the spring clips at one side and lift it out. Replace it with the new battery, + side out.
7. Just reverse the steps to reassemble, hook it up and you're ready to go. Easier to do than this makes it seem. Greg

Yamaha Dtxpress... | Answered 2 days ago


try cleaning ALL the contacts involved with Caig DeOxit (D5, S5. F6, G5, etc.) products*, they work very well. e.g.; cables, inputs, outputs, and (if you're confident) all the contact points "under the hood". this static you speak of sounds like less than stellar contact points and can addressed at home if you've the motivation to DIY.
* amazon.com/D5S6-Contact-Cleaner-F5S-H6-FaderLube/dp/B00HNV7WI2?SubscriptionId=AKIAILSHYYTFIVPWUY6Q&tag=duckduckgo-d-20&linkCode=xm2&camp=2025&creative=165953&creativeASIN=B00HNV7WI2

Music | Answered 3 days ago


Ok, so I hope you realize the Fender FM25DSP guitar amplifier is an "entry level" NON-valve amp with a DSP chip that has model shaping tones. I am sorry but this is a toy and Fender did not spend the tens of thousands of US dollars to have built-in tones that truly 'kill". This not digital modelling like Line 6 or Fractal Audio did and so you have a problem from the start. This amp was always intended as an entry level amp for the bedroom only and never to be used on stage.
Jazz and acoustic modes have some similarities requiring mid-range boost and some rounding. Not easy to achieve with a DSP chip that costs about US$10 to manufacture. Sorry, consider using the amp for practice but look at a more serious valve amps for live on stage

Fender Fm25dsp... | Answered 3 days ago

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