Think back to the first time the bold, dynamic sounds of an electric guitar really spoke to you. Maybe it was from a Guns N' Roses power ballad, the iconic riffs of Jimi Hendrix or the pulsating tunes of Jack White that caught your attention . You knew at that moment you were going to master one of the most recognizable and dynamic instruments in the world: the guitar. There's nothing quite as exhilarating as taking a stage by storm with the unmistakable sound of the electric guitar or impressing your friends with your talents. There are many different types of guitars on the market with solid bodies being among the most popular. They normally have six strings, although there are some with seven, eight or twelve.
Solid body guitars use electric pickups, amplifiers and speakers to produce sound while the solid wood helps to ensures there is no unwanted feedback. If you are a professional or aspiring guitarist who either records in studio or plays on stage, minimized feedback is an important consideration for clear sound and performance. There are several things to think about when pinpointing the perfect guitar for you. Solid body guitars are normally made from strong, robust hardwood and different woods can produce distinctive tones. So the first consideration would be what kind of wood to choose. Alder and poplar are quite common as they produce a bright, well rounded tone. Basswood would be considered the most neutral overall while mahogany or maple tends to be darker and warmer. Thinking about what kind of music you want to make can help in the decision. The Fender American Deluxe electric guitar has a sturdy alder body with noiseless pickups ideal for rock or bluesy sounds while the Gibson Custom Alex Lifeson Les Paul guitar has a smooth maple and mahogany construction to produce that deep, biting tone ideal for classic rock or hard metal.
Once you've decided on the body of your guitar, consider the kind of neck that best suits your needs.. Smaller guitars are ideal for beginners or those with smaller hands as they traditionally have shorter necks for better control. A player with larger hands may appreciate a longer neck guitar for its longer scale length and amplitude. One is not better than the other; it's simply a matter of what works best for you. Whether you're playing in sold out arenas across the country or simply jamming in your own home, an electric guitar is sure to bring hours of enjoyment. From country, to blues, to classic metal, whatever your genre of choice is, a solid body electric guitar will bring your music to life.
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