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What is the best mic for recording acoustics all at once if I have a Piano a Guitar and two vocals going at once?
If you want to only use one microphone to record all of that at once, you will need an omnidirectional condenser microphone. The best microphone of this type is probably a Neumann U87. You would have better results buying one microphone for each instrument. You could buy 20 Apex 520 multi-pattern condenser microphones for the cost of 1 U87, and get better results. If you only have 1 microphone input, use a mixer to mix all of the microphones to 1 signal.
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Seagull guitars are an amazing value and are all built in Canada (not China) using native Canadian woods. Just pick one up and you can really feel a difference in quality when… compared to similarly priced guitars of other brands. I prefer Ibanez and Epiphones. Anything under $600.00 is made in China, no matter the name. I feel Ibanez has the very best quality control. No matter what, ALWAYS PLAY BEFORE YOU BUY. Never buy on the net from someone you do not know. Two ".com's" I trust are "musiciansfriend.com" and "guitarcenter.com" When playing a possible "new" guitar, there is only one concern. It's all about the neck, the neck, and the neck. It is the most expensive component on a guitar and when it's noisy the guitar will sound lousy. Fixing this type of defect is very expensive. For a beginer I would say look in the 300-400 dollar range. Anything else will not sound as good and with a newbie it's all about results fast. On a final note. I strongly recomend an electric first. You will get farther and faster on one. There are many raesons for this but I still recomend playing anything first. Good luck!
A standard full-size guitar should be appropriate in almost every case for a teenager, regardless of their body size or hand size. Some extremely small acoustic guitarists (An…i Difranco, Tim Reynolds) have simply adapted their small frames to the size of the instrument with amazing results. I feel like beginning to learn on a 3/4 size guitar could potentially limit your facility on a larger instrument later on... so you should just get used to it now.
It will go bad suddenly. If the fuel pump is running, which you can tell by listening at the fuel filler with the cap off and a helper turning on the ignition without starting… the engine, then the relay is good. If you hear nothing then either the pump or relay is bad or you have a blown fuse. If you hear nothing check the fuse first. If it is good replace the relay. If it still does not run the pump is bad. Even if the pump is running that does not mean it is good. It may be running but not pumping any fuel. A fuel pressure test will verify the pump's condition. Be sure and replace the fuel filter either way.
Obviously a guitar is a very personal thing, so different makes will suit different people... but you won't go far wrong with a Gibson, Guild, Martin or Taylor guitar, b…ut they do tend to be quite pricey!
Yamaha is the best beginner guitar brand because that is what they specialize in. Sure there are other brands like Epiphone and Fender, but Yamaha is known for making student …and beginner instruments.
You won't get a good e-guitar for less than £250. I think you should set your budget at at least £250 and maybe aim for an epiphone, takamine etc.
Depends on what you want to play, If you want to play acoustic stuff then yeah! If you want to play rock, blues, metal or anything along those lines I'd recommend an electric.… It's often a good idea to have both an electric and acoustic guitar. If you get an electric don't forget that you will need an amplifier.
Martin, then Gibson. Epiphones and Taylors are nice too
Check for: * Augustine * Savarez * Dáddario Pro Arte!
Answer seagull, they are cheap but have a very good sound Yamaha, they're the best but it can be slightly costly. Just think of it as not having to s…pend much on guitar strings. It's an investment! Buy the very best that you can afford. Go to a store with a large range of guitars and find all that are in your price range. If you can play a little, play and see how each feels and sounds. If you can't play yet, get someone to go with you who can or find a salesperson who can play and see which sounds best to your own ear. Most important is how it feels, though (strings close to fingerboard; neck not too wide). We would have a lot more new guitar players joining our dwindling ranks if new students did NOT try to learn in the beginning on acoustic guitars. They are too hard to fret and too hard on the fingers unless set up like a $5000 guitar. Get a medium to cheap electric with 9---42 strings and you will see what I mean !!!! I just bought a new acoustic myself, with wonderful action, and it hurts MY fingers, and I have been playing 43 years !!!! I have big, tough hands. I can just imagine a 12 year old. Ouch. == Ovation Celebrities are pretty good first guitars for the price, I got mine for less than $300 and it plays pretty well. I want a better guitar now that I've learned how to play though. == At the lowest end of the price spectrum (under $300), I believe Yamahas and Epiphones give the best value. With Epiphone, try to find its Hummingbird and Dove models. Sound and price are only two factors. The most important aspect of a starter guitar is playability. If your hands feel comfortable playing a guitar, you will play more -- and you will feel better and play better. Yamahas are popular, but I've always found them not very friendly to the hands because of the narrow string spacing and often high action. I also own a low-priced Alvarez which plays quite well and, with its shallow body, is comfortable to wear. In the mid-range, from $400 to $900, I swear by Takamines, which often sound and feel better than guitars costing more. Taylors tend to go for at least $700, but its Baby Taylor (around $300) and Big Baby (around $450) are absolute winners that even players used to more expensive instruments sing their praises. And if you can afford a Taylor, such as a 210 or 310, you won't be able to fault its playing comfort, even though Taylors' treble, sparkly sound is not for all tastes. Ibanez makes good instruments in this range, with especially attractive visual touches. Though Martin is the #1 acoustic brand, low-to-mid-range Martins tend to be iffy -- its 000CXE and DCXE guitars, for example, are literally the worst-sounding live guitars I've ever heard. However, the $700 DCX1E is superb, with fabulous feel and good sound, as is the OMCX1KE.
Ive been doing some research on that...Seems as though most woods (sitka spruce, rosewood etc.) work well, but it needs to say solid wood in the specs especially f…or the top of the guitar. If its not solid, it will be laminate wood which has glue and deadens the tone. If the back and sides are solid, the guitar will sweeten with age, but that is the main difference. Solid woods. There are many expensive guitars even up to a martin costing 33000 dollars, but mostly the reason for this outrageous price is the random woods used to make it.
There are lots of good electro acoustic guitars in the world. The best is only a personal preference that suits the guitar player. I recommend you save money to buy… the most you can reasonably afford and when you buy it, have it "set-up" to suit your style of playing.
A Talyor or Cf Martin
Hi. The way I learned, was I went from one chord to another. I suggest that you start with a simple chord progession. Then move to a song like, One by Metallica, then move to …a song like The Unforgiven by Metallica. Then start writting your own stuff. Here's a good chord proggression. Second Finger on the Third Fret 1st string, First finger on the second fret 2nd string, third finger on the third fret on the 5th string, and your forth finger on the Third fret 6th string. Now strum down. You have just played a G sus4. Second finger on the third Fret 2nd string, First finger on the second fret 3rd string,third finger on the third fret on the 5th string, and your forth finger on the Third fret 6th string. Now strum down. You have just played a C sus4. First finger on the second fret 4th string, Third finger on the third fret 5th string, and forth finger on the third fret 6th string. Now strum down. You just played a D sus4. First finger on the second fret 4th string, Third finger on the third fret 5th string, second finger second fret 6th string. Now strum down. You just played a D. First finger on the second fret 4th string, Third finger on the third fret 5th string, and 6th string is to be played open (no finger on it). Now strum down you just played a weird chord I came up with. Put them all together and you get a good up beat lick. Hope that helps.
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