The Studio One does not have one. I miss it. How hard could it be to add one?My champ 12 does not even have a stand-by switch.....
It is a convenience I've almost always had; the Ampeg V4 had one and so does my Boogie. Makes it easy to get everything silently plugged in and flip the switch.Nor does it require one. Volume turned down will suffice.
Not hard.The Studio One does not have one. I miss it. How hard could it be to add one?
Oh, I've got issues with PCB amps, but most of the time the deficiencies are caused by the sum of their parts.Hand wired amps are undoubtedly easier to service and restore than PCB amps - I prefer them for that reason. Although, I agree, there are some great PCB amps out there these days.
Thanks to the internet I've expanded my knowledge of the electric guitar tenfold. I've made some mistakes with erroneous information, and separating the wheat from the chaff isn't always obvious, but the good information has far outweighed the bad.Thanks to the internet people are probably gigging with Boss Katana amps because they think a tube amp is simply too fragile to leave the house and might not last a gig.
Agreed! Nothing like an in person volume cranked up experience. Online recordings are approximate at best.In our current age of youtube heros and guitar forum experts, I truly believe that one of the biggest myths today is the ability for all of us players to judge a tube amp's tone based on just online demos and reviews.
Never tried a British/American speaker mix. I do have two different speakers in my 2x12. One is a Celestion G12K-100, which excels at lows and serves in my mind as a ‘woofer’. The second speaker is a Celestion G12F-60, which has sweet highs and it’s the ‘tweeter ‘. They really compliment each other nicely.While not a myth per se, I’ve always wondered why people mix certain speaker types in the same cab.
Some combos make sense, but every time I’ve heard a ‘british voiced’ speaker mixed with an ‘American voiced’ in the same cab I’ve been left a bit cold.