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Guitar Pedals What Do They Do

The QL ships in default octave' mode the WIDTH control will switch over to fifth intervals if you turn WIDTH almost completely clockwise, so for the majority of the range of WIDTH the harmonic interval will be an octave. To reverse this, and make the fifth the default for the majority of WIDTH, simply turn off the QL, and hold down the TAP/FX knob while the QL powers up until the power up LED sequence completes two cycles. In this default fifth setting, octaves are now reached by turning WIDTH fully clockwise. Minimum delay times are limited in the harmonic mode the QL will automatically increase the delay time in this mode if you've entered from a very short delay previously, then go back to the short delay upon returning to regular tap delay mode.

Guitar

M: It really comes off well. People see you, and they get it. It's so awesome to see people understanding what you are doing. That's got to be an amazing feeling, having people wanting to work with you. To go from jamming out in NOLA, to Ben producing your album, to Warren hanging out with you.

I decided to give the BOSS CS-3 a whirl. I got a great deal on it, and the sales clerk threw in the BOSS Power Adapter and the chain adapter so I can connect it to my TU-3, so I will report back.

Post by: None
Posted on: April 15th 2013
7 comments
  • fusCoolio
    April 23rd 2013
    Less messy might be better wordage in your case. that pedalboard looks like a disaster area! i hope your kitchen is cleaner than that. :)

  • ButtLover
    April 23rd 2013
    U changed my life <3

  • Darknesskig
    April 23rd 2013
    He probably spent all of his money on guitar equipment instead of shoes. hes still a cool guy though

  • DeChicken
    April 23rd 2013
    Thats a sweep echo effect.

  • PainGhost
    April 23rd 2013
    Your typical guitar pedal costs $100. You probably want EQ, Compression, Distortion, Harmonies, Synth, Wah Wah, Flanger, maybe more so already you have spent $700 right? Don't fool around with paying premium prices for the pieces you need. Just get a BOSS GT-10. You can always sell that pedal and get back most of what you paid for it and you'll have all the effects that you could possibly want in one pedal. It does not make sense to buy anything less. Even if you don't use them all, it's still cheaper than buying a lower priced multi-effects pedal that you think is adequate and then having to add two additional pedals later on to get the sound you really want. You'll never be sorry you bought the BOSS GT-10. http://www.guitarcenter.com/Boss-GT-10-Guitar-Multi-Effects-Pedal-104848726-i1389286.gc - Here are some demos so you can see how easy it is to use and hear what it sounds like ... http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WtdfQIZhq7g

  • Drunkcro
    April 23rd 2013
    Not marty, but look at a vox ac15 or a fender blues jr

  • PainGhost
    April 23rd 2013
    I'm the odd man out here. Yeah you can easily spend $1000 on good stomp boxes and yes you can get a multi-effects unit for less than half that amount. As a beginner maybe that is a good idea, but the tone is nowhere near the same. If you just want something to entertain yourself at home or even jam with friends a multi-effects unit is fine, but I've never played with a good guitarist that used one on stage. You get what you pay for. But honestly, unless you have a good amp the difference between the tone of the stomp boxes and multi-effects won't be as noticeable. I would never run a multi-effects unit through a quality tube amp though, it just defeats the whole purpose in my opinion. As a beginner the multi-effects is a cheaper option and even if you get serious and join a band years down the road you can still use the multi-effects for practice so you don't have to break out a huge pedal board every time you practice. At that point you can start investing in quality stomp box effects. I just started buying good effects from day one and added to my collection as I could afford it. There is not a multi-effects unit in existance that can match the tone of quality pedals.