From no-nonsense rockers to punk purists, this single-pickup killer hints at Junior styling with full Les Paul pedigree”including a ™61 Zebra humbucker, carved maple top, "lightning bar" bridge and ou... Click To Read More About This Product
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From no-nonsense rockers to punk purists, this single-pickup killer hints at Junior styling with full Les Paul pedigree”including a ™61 Zebra humbucker, carved maple top, "lightning bar" bridge and outstanding playability with a single cutaway for better fretboard access when you're leaning in for those killer solos. The satin ebony finish gives it a look that embraces and complements the woodgrain of its maple top. Comes with gig bag.
61 Zebra humbucker: Classic black-and-white look with strategically mismatched coils for PAF tone
Standard-width neck, with sanded, buffed and oiled fingerboard: Unparalleled playability and feel
Gibson G FORCE Tuning System: Fast, accurate, and stores up to 36 custom tunings
TekToid graphite nut: Precise intonation with less friction
Satin nickel "Lightning Bar" wrapover bridge: The sustain of a wraptail, but with compensated intonation bar
Extra-thick rosewood fingerboard: Extra mass means extra sustain
Dot Inlays: Simple elegance
Next-generation Plek setup: Silky-smooth action and bending with lower frets, improved intonation
Double-contact output jack: Holds cords more securely for the stage
Robust wiring: Provides long-term reliability and improved connector contact
Ribcage contour: Enhances playing comfort
Gibson gigbag: Easy load in, easy load out
Reviewed by 1 customer
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Comments about Gibson 2015 Les Paul Chick Magnet Electric Guitar:
This guitar's focus is for playing, not being a flashy art object. That suits fine. This instrument is very light weight, feels great to play and has really wonderful tone.
Also, the setup is right on the money - well done!
The only minor issues were related to how the guitar was finished. First, there were a number of dents and rough spots in the body of the guitar, Second, it appears that the neck is slightly wider than the fret board. You can feel this difference when running your hand down the neck. Sanding the neck better would have remedied that.
Third, oddly enough the headstock is not symmetrical. It's off enough to see it easily without having to measure.
None of these issues affect how the instrument plays. It's just silly that with all the computer controlled machinery, these things would happen in a modern factory and pass Q/A.
I suspect the low cost requires that workers spend a minimum of time ensuring everything is 100% with respect to aesthetics.