The LP760A Percussion Table is the ideal percussionist's work station for live and studio performances. This versatile table can hold dozens of percussion instruments within easy reach of the performe... Click To Read More About This Product
The LP760A Percussion Table is the ideal percussionist's work station for live and studio performances. This versatile table can hold dozens of percussion instruments within easy reach of the performer.
2 dozen possible mounting locations
2 height adjustable tiered crossbars provide up to 24 possible mounting locations for use with 3/8" diameter mounting rods. 6 rods and 3 triangle hooks are included with each table.
Rubber padded playing surface
The rubber padded playing surface protects the instruments, and makes for quiet handling. The raised back edge of the table keeps instruments from rolling off.
The LP Percussion Table is collapsible for easy set up and portability. When disassembled, the unit measures 26"W x 20"H x 3"D and fits neatly into its nylon carry bag.
Reviewed by 2 customers
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Comments about LP760A Percussion Table:
Like most products from LP, this table is very well-made and is built to handle serious professional use. It also has lots of thoughtful features, including the ability to add "extender wings" to each side to allow for more gear (always!), a rubberized table top, specialized holders for triangles and other hanging items, optional casters, and it even comes with a free gig bag to store it all. My chief complaint with this table is the fact that it uses very large 3" wingnut-headed screws to attach the upper rack to the top surface. And, similarly, you must unscrew long bolts to attach the cross-bar support that goes between the two legs. Again, this thing is very sturdy when assembled--there's almost no way it will tip over which may not be the case for a table sitting on top of a cymbal stand. But very time you break this table down and set it up again, it requires several minutes to screw and unscrew these bolts. (And I'm in constant fear of misplacing them when I put it away.) This is VERY annoying! It seems they could have used some other type of fastener that would have been easier to get on and off more quickly yet provided the same level of strength. Basically, if you don't have a roadie who can show up ahead of time and set this table up for you, count on allowing several extra minutes for setup--and God help you if you lose one of the bolts--they are essential. Competitor's tables typically use cymbal stand-style compression clamps to mount the table to the base, which are easy and familiar, although no one else seems to offer a similar upper rack attachment for their table. Yes, you can configure a similar Gibraltar rack system with pretty much all of these percussion mounting options (which admittedly would probably be much easier to assemble/disassemble), but it will cost you twice as much. Trust me, I looked into it. If you have "residency" style gigs where your band or orchestra gets to stay on stage for weeks on end, or you just need a nice, neat system for keeping your percussion toys handy and organized in a studio, I would recommend this table without hesitation. But if you're playing bar gigs as a percussionist in a jazz-rock band (as I've been using it), it is a bit annoying. It's also pretty large when assembled, so you can't really keep it built in your car/van or expect to walk through a crowded bar with it. Also, while the free storage bag is a nice, welcome touch, it seems a bit flimsy and probably won't stand up to much gigging. All in all, it is well-made and has tons of great features for the price. I just would think twice about it in terms of portability.
Comments about LP760A Percussion Table:
I am in the concert business and this percussion table is the industry standard table, people use them for ALL kinds of things....computers, DIGI racks, small mixers, etc......really any stage item that need to get up on to something. And of course, the percussion guys use them. However the upper rack is a huge headache. I think the table next to a cymbal stand with the "everything rack" is much better solution then the actual included rack .VERY hard to adjust and make stable, it's best to set it up and never kid yourself you will be adjusting the upper rack or taking it apart. And also plan on losing the little nuts and hooks off the 'spikes' every now and again as well I think if only they would redesign the 'clamps' on the cross pipes that are supposed to go up and down off the upright pipes...so it is just wing nuts and no ultra tiny allen head wrench required business....then it would be a true winner