20 Most Recent First Act 222 Electric Guitar Pack Black Questions & Answers


The connector should be a 6.3mm (quarter inch) mono jack plug. And don't buy the curly cable.

First Act 222... | Answered on Oct 04, 2012


Frankly, given the value of a first act guitar, I wouldn't br investing the time and effort into it.,
That said, I wouldn't try to fadeThe proper paint will be available from Stewart MacDonald guitar parts, in matching paint, but would repaint the entire guitar.

First Act Music | Answered on Mar 22, 2017


hope that sketch will help...fe191fb4-0aa4-4ff7-aa70-cd5d5df18b32.jpg

First Act Music | Answered on Jul 14, 2013


Yes its probably the wirring but if u look at it
it kinda crazy, so you wont be able to do it on ur own unkess ur a guitar tech so just go to a shop and they will fix it for u, problem is that if it is the wirring it willl have problems, so u might want to replace the WHOLE wirring system... Depending on the guitar u have, FENDER< GIBSON<IBANEZ, CORT, the wiring colors will be different
DONT TRY TO FIX IT URSLEF

First Act Music | Answered on Apr 18, 2010


There is a SLIGHT chance the cymbal could be SILVER (hard) soldered if it has a crack, however it porbably should just be replaced.

Note that soft soldering will not work as it would be vibration lossy and the cymbal would not ring. Same probllem trying any adhesive products.

First Act Music | Answered on Nov 28, 2009


This is a generic answer for this kind of question.
When there is no sound
Check the obvious.
Is there a light on the organ indicating it is on?
  • Plug it in to a known working wall socket, switch on at the wall
  • Switch on at the organ, check light
  • Very old keyboards need a voice to be selected!!
  • Turn master volume up
  • Turn any other volumes up
  • i.e. lower manual volume
  • upper manual volume
  • swell pedals down
Sometimes a sustain pedal plugged into a volume pedal socket will mute the output, check this.
Headphones out, most headphones will turn speakers off, sometimes the headphone switch can be dodgy, work the headphone plug in an out a few times
There maybe a switch that turns off the speakers, look near the output sockets
Software volumes up, check display, if any.
MIDI instruments, check local control is ON
Still no sound?
Can you hear anything from the speakers?
Hiss or hum usually means the speaker is ok
Total silence may indicate speaker failure, but only if there is one speaker, as in older home organs, or smaller keyboards
Try headphones next, TURN Down master volume first just in case!
If there is some sound, very quiet and gross distortion then possible power amplifier failure.
If your instrument has any kind of line out as well as a headphone jack, try these.
The line output will likely be a pair of phono sockets,like you have on HiFi equipment, 1/4 inch, 6.35mm jacks, like the bigger headphone connector, a 3.5mm socket like the smaller headphone connector, or even a DIN connector on older equipment.
Connect these to the aux (or Line or CD) input on your HiFi, guitar amp or similar. (some times these outputs will drive headphones, usually you will only hear anything in the left side). If this works then it is very likely the power amplifier.
Further tests on MIDI equipped keyboards would be to see if the MIDI does anything.
If MIDI out works and there is no sound, and MIDI in makes a sound this points to local being off, buried somewhere in the menu will be local on or off, make sure it is on.
If MIDI out doesn't work then the failure is likely to be internal power supply or something else critical (not nnecessarily major).
Power amplifier failures in newer, low power, keyboards are often the power amplifier chips (i.c,s), older amplifiers may have just blown their fuses but one or more output transistors may have failed.
Cost of repair will be down to the time it takes to get to the fault, taking these to bits and putting them back can take a lot longer than the repair.!
Hope this helps, Chris the Fader

Music | Answered Yesterday


Take it to a music shop. They should be able give you help in finding a good place.

Music | Answered 2 days ago


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  • Ultra-lightweight trapezoidal enclosure.
  • 15"with field replaceable basket.
  • Dual element high-frequency horn.
  • Frequency response: 60 Hz to 17 kHz.
  • SPL: 100 dB at 1 W / 1 m.
  • Power Handling: 150W Continuous/ 300W Program / 600W Peak.
  • Weight: 34.5 lbs.
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pa ' 115tls

And from Peavey themselves

https://peavey.com/manuals/tls115x_specs.pdf

Music | Answered on Jul 08, 2020


Remove the front of the piano. Remove the middle C key complete from it mounting pin. You may find the production date and its full service history written in pencil on the side of that key. A piano tuner told me this after I told him that I had removed all the keys to clean them and I was surprised to see the whole history. It said it was standard practice.

Here is some other information.

Concord Mission Style Upright Piano ' The Antique Piano ...

antiquepianoshop.com/product/192/concord-mission-style-upright-piano/ The Concord Piano Company was controlled and manufactured by the famous George P. Bent Piano Company of Chicago, and they built pianos for several ...

Concord ' The Antique Piano Shop

antiquepianoshop.com/online-museum/concord/ (SEE ALSO: CROWN, GEORGE P. BENT) The Concord Piano Company was ... and manufactured by the famous George P. Bent Piano Company of Chicago.

Upright Piano Value ' key-notes

www.key-notes.com/upright-piano-value.html Jun 16, 2014 - Question: I have a Concord upright cabinet grand piano, serial ... Albert's reply: Piano values are based on information such as manufacturer, ...

Piano Manufacturers in Illinois between 1842 and 1908

https://sweeneypiano.com/.../manufacturers/il_piano_manufacturers.cfm The names of Piano Manufacturers and the date year the company was established in the state of Illinois between 1789 and 1911. ... Company, Chicago. Foley & Williams Piano Manfacturing Company, Chicago ... Concord Company, Chicago.

Music | Answered on Jun 20, 2020


update it or flash with new latest files

Music | Answered on Jun 12, 2020


I finally figured it out! 2020!! Turn off the keyboard. Hold the enter button, and press power. Press YES to reset! That will completely reset it as if it were new!

Music | Answered on Jun 06, 2020


Let us use a bit of logic to resolve this... I have an Axiom but it would be a lot of screws to take out to get to the part... so let us think about this. The resistor value starts with a "1" and we know it is 5% tolerance (gold). we know the resistor burnt up with likely 5 volts on it... Value could be 1000 ohms, however the voltages present (12 volts max) would NOT have burned up a resistor of 1000 ohms. The USB area is mostly 5 volts and across 100 ohms is only a quarter watt... not enough to really burn up a resistor... First thing is to MEASURE that the resistor s open... in spite of being burned, it MAY still be OK... these resistors now usually either open or remain close to their value. The resistor ALSO may be a fusible resistor intended to act as a fuse... Is the resistor open or not? is it near a resistance with a "1" as the first digit? If it is not open I suspect it is not all of the problem. In that case, look for a burned circuit trace on the board. If it is open, then MEASURE the voltage across the resistor with the power applied. If you find 5 volts, then it MIGHT be a 10 ohm used to limit the USB current to 500ma. Get back to me with your findings... I have unraveled many of these things...

Music | Answered on May 04, 2020


Yamaha pianos go through a self test on start up. This could indicate a problem on the main motherboard.

Try a hard reset.

Hold down top C key while turning on.

Wait for it to start up, if it still freezes its time to take it to the repair shop.

Music | Answered on Mar 14, 2020


Try this website:http://tubesandmore.com/ Look under reverb tanks. Check to see how many springs your old tank has and what size it is. I think Marshall used Accutronic tanks but have a look at all of them. There are pictures and info for each. Hope this helps.

Music | Answered on Mar 01, 2020


See https://www.diyaudio.com/forums/multi-way/99647-magnavox-horn-specs.html

Music | Answered on Feb 09, 2020


For what it's worth, the Style AA was advertised in 1910 catalogs. I believe they continue to have been made for forty or so years after that. So any time between 1909 (when pianos started being labelled 'Behr Bros') through to around 1950 or so ,,,

You can see the catalog https://antiquepianoshop.com/online-museum/behr-brothers/#berh2

Music | Answered on Feb 09, 2020

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