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Electro Harmonix 665234 effetto di chitarra elettrica con Sintetizzatore Filtro Key 9 pianoforte lavatrice
- Scegli tra gli oltre 8.500 punti di ritiro in Italia
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- Made in USA
- True bypass
- Prodotto top di gamma
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Effetto Chitarra Elettrica Pedale Effetti Per Chitarra Elettrica con 9 impostazioni perfettamente regolati e risolti per i pianoforti elettrici i più popolari. Fabbricato negli Stati Uniti, prodotto di alta gamma. Maggiori informazioni sul sito di progettazione.
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I did have a few minor issues:
1) The volume level when played is determined by your initial attack. If you're unable to play evenly don't be surprised if the effect is unusable for you. I partially remedied this by using a volume pedal on the output to control the level.
2) When the effect isn't on and your guitar rig is connected to the "dry" output, the "wet" output still sends the dry signal. In my application I have the wet output sent to a standalone delay pedal and DI box, straight into the PA system. An internal "dry kill" switch to remove the dry guitar signal from the wet output (while disengaged) would be a wonderful way to add value to the pedal. I called EHX to ask if there was a mod to do so but they sad that no such mod exists.
3) The vibrato sound is ever present and unable to be switched off. I know this is part of the Mellotron "mojo" but it'd be nice to have more control.
I know this has been mentioned on the various guitar forums but I'll mention it. This pedal sounds great but with only about half the sounds being really usable I'd much prefer an EHX simulator pedal such as the MEL9, B9, C9, or KEY9 with the ability to load up sounds via usb connection. I'd gladly pay twice as much if the pedal were well supported like the TC Electronic toneprint series.
I highly recommend connecting this pedal directly to a console/PA and using a volume pedal as I have. One can use the dry output into their guitar rig and use a tuner to mute the guitar signal, leaving only the wet signal at the wet output. The MEL9 should be left "on" and a volume or mute pedal can control the output for live use. I've found that the wet tone direct into a guitar amp isn't as pleasing.
In spite of my concerns I recommend this pedal as an addition to your pedalboard! It's been a lot of fun and gives a player lots of added tonal options.
I own this pedal. My first stomp box was a 1970s EHX Small Stone. Powerhouse tank of a pedal. In the 1980s and 1990s my pedal board included a Ratt and an EHX Memory Man.
I have a lot of EHX gear. PLEASE NOTE:
People are complaining that with the Mel9 you cannot change your pick attack (on the keyboard this would be called velocity).
You HAVE to use a Compressor BEFORE the Mel9! Any time you're using a pedal that involves tracking, especially one as involved as a Mellotron 17-18 second loop sound, you HAVE to use a compressor at the beginning of your pedal chain. Unless, of course, you are going for the unique sounds created with a straight up Mel9.
The little box is absolutely amazing!
It's polyphonic capabilities are mind blowing--especially from someone who grew during the time period when my Ibanez Tube Screamer, a chorus, compressor, and delay were the hottest pedals around. Plus, of course, the EHX phaser; That was $30 used in 1980!
And anyone complaining about the price-- yes, the prices of EHX pedals has gone up. I paid under $100 for my Memory Man Deluxe 25 years ago.
However, the pedals ALL contain new advances-- come on. .. the Mel9 perfectly tracks chords (when you use a compressor before the Mel9)! That's brilliant.
Plus, all music gear is more expensive.
I bought my Les Paul in 1985 for $600.
Brand new with case.
You can still get the Small Stone and Small Clone for decent prices.
For the past 38 years I've witnessed the incredible strides and breakthroughs Electro-Harmonix has made in the stump box field.
I think we're pretty darn lucky to have all these new inventions at our disposal.
Don't forget the compressor before the Mel9 and you'll never worry about tracking with this pedal.
I can't wait to play again.
If you can play now--play some great music for me! Have fun!
The pedal offers a few variations on a Fender Rhodes, one setting for a Wurlitzer, another for Vibes, and a couple of sounds not particularly useful.
Put the pedal at the beginning of your chain, but if your guitar does not have high gain pickups, throw a compressor before the Key9.
One nice use I found for the Key9 was to pair it up with a Strymon BigSky to produce a sweet synth sound (the Key9 provides the attack and the BigSky the tail in Shimmer mode).
If you're a Jazz or Funk player, the Key9 is a must-have, especially in a trio setting. It adds some nice depth and variation to a guitarist's sound in that particular environment.
If you're going to use the Key9, you might want to put an EQ pedal after it. The Key9 can be a bit whompy. Lot's of low end but a little thin in the high mids.