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Better sound as a Fender Bassman; lower powered, would work just fine in a blues or lower volume setting (when used for bass or guitar). ] 0 [used], a 1978 YBA-1 together with a 1977 YT-15, both mint [US?] 0 [used], very early model, the serial number is 0278, which places it in 1966, uses 6CA7 tubes as specified in the tube chart, no tube rectifier, and the marshall style phenolic turret board, also, it has the hole in the chassis for the tube rectifier socket, but it is blocked with a circular steel plate, the 5 volt rectifier heater winding at the power tranny is cut about 2 inches out, December 1998 Rating Very good one. I have a 1977 YBA1 with a matching YT-15 cabinet [...]. It's probably not worth a tird as a collector's item but this amp really screams. I rate my YRM-1 second to my YBA-1, because it does not have as much balls.Runs on less than 440 volts, weighs 39 pounds Dimensions: 8"x18"x10" (HWD); weight: 40 lbs. (source: Catalog) Silvery grey grille cloth; Original layout was very close to the tweed Bassman and the Marshall JTM-45 50-watt models; noticably huge big heavy transformers are a Traynor hallmark in these units up till the approximately 1972 models; Early models were tube rectified (5AR4) and used two 7027A power tubes.They feature a 'flip-top' design that allowes the top of the head to open like a lid.Sound - Reliability - Price CAD 5 [used], condition unknown, Scarborough, Ontario, Canada, February 7, 2001 Very hard to find. Dyna-Bass, front view, angle (apparently the same as the following) 1963 Dyna-Bass, serial number 0011, front view, angle Features Two channels, deep (bass), and bright (guitar); each has an attenuated and a normal gain input (like the old Marshalls); no reverb Volume control channel one, channel two; treble, bass, low range expander, high range expander (passive); the low range expander may sound like a mid-range, the hi range expander may sound like presence (on Marshalls or Fenders) to some (the section is a virtual clone of that of the Marshall JTM-45); standby switch; pilot light; ground and on/off switch; no fan One main speaker output, impedance is not indicated (runs fine using a cab of eight ohms, also often operated with four ohm loads), one "extension" speaker output also without indicated impedance.
Features silvery grey grille cloth Yorkville [...] owns Dyna-Bass #0011 and [has] used it as a promotional tool.
It is hard to imagine today, but in the early 1960’s having an electric guitar in your home was rare.
In fact, it was likely that your parents were steering you in the direction of accordion lessons. The Beatles – and of course others – stopped all that.
The Galanti, on the other hand, is quite a rare bird. I found it in a shop in San Diego but they were asking around 00 for it. Next to that are a couple of Norma’s and another attempt at copying the Burns pickguard. Next to that is a Hi-Lo (also available from Ibanez). Below: As you can see, we got our walls painted the other day, hope you like it! This baby looks, feels, plays like no other Bass from its time.
I found the one next to it on EBAY – in a severe state of dsrepair – for 0. Below: One last entry level Norma, then a totally cool EKO Florentine. It is a semi-hollow that looks like a cross between an SG and a 335. The funniest review I have ever read on Harmony central was about a Hi-Lo guitar. REALLY well made, big and heavy (the picture scale looks small but this is bigger than a Fender Precision). Eastwood has been making some excellent re-issue versions of this in fretless EUB-1 and fretted EEB-1 versions.