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Amps


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Markbass Little Mark III Bass Amp Head (MBH110020)
Markbass Little Mark III Bass Amp Head
  • New: $599.99
  • Blemished: $557.99
  • Rating:
Ampeg SVT-410HLF Classic Series Bass Cabinet (26747)
Ampeg SVT-410HLF Classic Series Bass Cabinet
  • New: $799.99
  • Blemished: $706.79
  • Rating:
Fender Blues Junior Lacquered Tweed 15W 1x12 Combo (0213205700)
Fender Blues Junior Lacquered Tweed 15W 1x12 Combo
  • New: $599.99
  • Blemished: $527.99
  • Rating:
Vox Custom AC30C2 30W 2x12 Tube Guitar Combo Amp (AC30C2)
Vox Custom AC30C2 30W 2x12 Tube Guitar Combo Amp
  • New: $1,099.99
  • Blemished: $919.59
  • Rating:
Fender Frontman 10G 10W Guitar Combo Amp (2311000000)
Fender Frontman 10G 10W Guitar Combo Amp
  • New: $59.99
  • Blemished: $52.79
  • Rating:
Vox AC4TV 4W 1x10 Tube Guitar Combo Amp (AC4TV)
Vox AC4TV 4W 1x10 Tube Guitar Combo Amp
  • New: $319.99
  • Blemished: $281.59
  • Rating:

About Amps:

There are two main configurations of guitar amplifiers: combination ("combo") amplifiers, which include an amplifier and anywhere from one to four speakers in a single cabinet; and the stand-alone amplifier (often called a "head" or "amp head"), which does not include a speaker, but rather passes the signal to a separate speaker cab. While guitar amplifiers from the beginning were used to amplify acoustic guitar, electronic amplification of the guitar was first widely popularized by the 1930s and 1940s craze for Hawaiian music, which extensively employed the amplified lap steel Hawaiian guitar. Tone controls on early guitar amplifiers were very simple and provided a great deal of treble boost, but the limited controls, the loudspeakers used, and the low power of the amplifiers (typically 15 watts or less) gave poor high treble and bass output. Read More>