The Flatiron Fuzz is a classic op-amp powered fuzz/distortion. With its late ‘70s style circuit and symmetrical hard clipping, it’s EHX’s take on the RAT2™ pedal, only we think it’s better. The Flatiron Fuzz is extremely versatile. At lower drive settings it remains fairly clean and adds a pleasing mild distortion. As the drive is turned up it transports you to a world of arena rock and produces spectacular, thick, meaty tones. - Classic op-amp powered fuzz/distortion - Delivers symmetrical hard clipping - As you turn down your guitar volume, it cleans up, but not all the way - Unique Filter control - Compact, pedalboard friendly design - Features True Bypass for maximum signal path integrity in bypass mode - 9-Volt battery included, also accepts optional EHX 9.6VDC-200mA power supply - Current Draw: 5mA @ 9VDC - Dimensions in inches: 2.75(w) x 4.5(l) x 2(h) - Dimensions in mm: 70(w) x 115(l) x 51(h)
Now in an MXR mini housing, the Classic 108 Fuzz gives you all the same vintage fuzz tones in a much smaller footprint. Like its larger predecessor, it’s loaded with the silicon BC-108 transistor for a round and dirty crunch. This Classic 108 Fuzz also has the same no-nonsense control interface—just crank the Volume and Fuzz controls to your liking and start riffing. Use the Buffer switch on the side to make the fuzz play nice with wah pedals. Packs vintage fuzz tones into a pedalboard-friendly MXR mini housing Silicon BC-108 transistor yields a round, dirty crunch reminiscent of a classic Fuzz Face No-nonsense interface with easy-to-dial-in Output and Fuzz knobs Buffer switch eliminates the high-frequency suck and oscillation caused by some wah pedals True bypass switching keeps your tone intact when the pedal isn't in use
De JHS : In 1967 the legendary Mike Matthews started experimenting with circuits for the electric guitar, and by early 1969 he had created a circuit that has become one of the most legendary, collected and mythical pedals in the history of guitar effects. With 30+ versions made throughout its almost half a century lifetime, the Big Muff Distortion/Fuzz has personally pioneered the sounds of some of the biggest bands and musical movements in history. The Muffuletta is our tribute to the legend and story of one of the greatest pedals ever invented. Let’s take a look at what makes the Muffuletta the ultimate recreation of this circuit in a way that has never been done before. The heart of the Muffuletta is the fact that it replicates five (yes five) classic Big Muff circuits from years gone by as well as a new and original JHS version for a total of six Muff models. All executed without any digital signal processing or digital emulation. When you choose a model, you are achieving analog tone that uses real components and values found in the original units. We have selected our favorite classic versions from the pages of history and made them available in one small format pedal that is easy to understand, operate and do what it should do… replicate rare, expensive, mythical and sought after versions of this circuit with ease. Looking at the pedal, there are four controls: Volume, Tone, Sustain and Mode. The “Volume" control works just like any other volume control allowing you to adjust the overall output of the pedal to your taste. The “Tone” control lets you brighten or darken your overall tone. The “Sustain” control is best understood as a gain or distortion control as it gives more distortion to the circuit. The “Mode” control lets you choose from our six different versions of the Big Muff on the fly. Looking at the “Mode” control you will see six icons around the lower 50% of the knob. Let's take a look at each mode and why they made the cut to be in the ultimate Big Muff tribute. JHS - "2015" The JHS Muff is a JHS original take on the classic circuit. You will find this version more powerful, less compressed with a more haunting mid range. It is also the best for bass guitar. 73 Rams Head - “1973-1977 V2” The 73 Rams Head gets its name for the strange little elfin looking face that appears on the lower right corner of the pedal. Over the years people nicknamed this unit based on the fact that is looks somewhat like a lamb or animal. It is best known for having a scooped mid range, less gain and being overall darker. Famous users include David Gilmour (main Pink Floyd recordings), Ernie Isley (Eisly Brothers), and J. Mascis (Dinosaur Jr.) The Triangle - “1969-1970 V1” The Triangle Muff gets its name from the triangle arrangement of the knobs on the original unit. It is best known for having more low-end response and being more articulate. Famous users include Santana, David Gilmour's Pete Cornish made pedal boards, John Lennon, Kevin Shields (My Bloody Valentine), and possibly Jimi Hendrix. The Pi - “1977-1978 V3” The Pi Muff gets its name from the instantly recognizable red Pi symbol on the top. This is not to be confused with the later redesigned NYC version released much later in 2000. It is best known for a more aggressive sound. Famous users include Frank Zappa, Billy Corgan (Smashing Pumpkins), Jack White, The Edge (U2), Beck, and Pete Townsend (The Who). The Russian - "1999-2009 V8” The Russian Muff gets its name from the “Made in Russia” text found on the back. It is best known for having less clarity and less low end. Famous users include Dan Auerbach (Black Keys), Chris Wolstenholme (Muse), and Robin Finck (Nine Inch Nails). The Civil War - “1991-1993 V7” The Civil War Muff gets its name from the old style Civil War era font found on the enclosure as well as the navy and grey colors found on many. It is best known for having more mid range, brighter overall tone and less gain. Famous users include Thurston Moore (Sonic Youth), John Fogerty, Jeff Tweedy (Wilco), Mike Mills and Peter Buck (REM). The Big Muff has an amazing history and has been used by some of the most influential guitarists ever. Never before has there been a single pedal that gives you all these different eras of it’s tone. We are convinced that the Muffuletta can fit in anyone's rig who loves dirt, distortion and fuzz, and we think it will be hard for you to disagree once you plug it in and play. With a pedal so stuffed with tasty tones you will have a hard time needing anything else to curb your appetite. "I want to give a massive thank you to my good friend Jon Cusack and Cusack Music for helping this hefty idea be fully realized. Jon y
Le Nano Bass Big Muff Pi de Electro Harmonix est la version compacte du Bass Big Muff Pi. Les deux pédales produisent exactement le même son de distorsion et sont munies des mêmes réglages. Utilisez cette pédale en format stompbox et votre basse produira un son extrêmement graisseux ou même déchirant! Afin de pouvoir atteindre un tel son, EHX s'est inspiré du Big Muff Pi des années 90 et de la version originale datant du début des années 70. On retrouve le meilleur des deux sur le Bass Big Muff Pi.
De Jhs: When we released the Superbolt in 2012, we never dreamed that it would become one of the most recognized and distinguished pedals in our history. Turns out there are guitarists all over the world that are loving the ‘60s-era Supro amp-in-a-box tones that this pedal churns out. In designing the pedal, we paid very close attention to the feel and sound that made the original amps the go-to combos for players like Jimmy Page, Brian Setzer, and Switchfoot’s Drew Shirley. And with the SuperBolt Version 2, we’ve upped the ante by giving you access to our versatile Gain boost circuit via the front-mounted toggle or our own JHS Red Remote footswitch (sold separately). Vintage amp tones with a tap of your toe If you want to know what our SuperBolt V2 is capable of, just listen to the opening chord stabs of Led Zeppelin’s debut album. A more iconic rock tone there isn’t. And though the cranked ‘60s Supro amp tones Jimmy Page deployed will go down as legend, those sounds are only the beginning of what the SuperBolt V2 is capable of. Tones based on the clear and gritty tones of ‘60s Supro tube amps Drive knob acts in a similar fashion to the volume controls on the old amplifiers. Tube rectifier-like sag is increased as the Drive control is turned up We made sure the tone control is usable throughout the whole range More versatile than meets the eye Yes, when you step on the SuperBolt V2, your tone will be transformed into the glorious tones of classic rock’s heyday. But there’s much more under the hood than Jimmy’s Tele-driven rock. Back off on the Drive and Tone controls, and you’ll immediately find yourself digging into your best smokey Chicago blues licks. Or keep that drive low but crank the Volume, and you’re able to boost any amp into harmonically rich submission. Tone control takes you from warm and mellow to cutting and aggressive, without ever losing its musicality Internally converts 9V to 18V for a huge amount of headroom and punchy output Gain knob sweeps between darn-near-clean and amp in full-meltdown mode Two footswitchable gain levels By pairing your SuperBolt V2 with the JHS Red Remote (sold separately), you’re able to access the front toggle’s gritty higher-gain settings on the fly. It’s like having two SuperBolts in one pedalboard-friendly package. Switch to a more powerful sound with enhanced low end and grit Plug in your JHS Red Remote for switching between the two voices with the tap of your toe Handy LED changes from blue to red, indicating the status of the boost circuit ***The JHS SuperBolt pedal is in no way affiliated with Supro USA company
De JHS: Long ago in a mysterious time that we call the 1990's, a new pedal company was created in England. Its ideas were off the beaten path, and its sounds were otherworldly. Despite existing only a few short years, these creations became the things of legend and one product in particular cast the biggest shadow. With such artists as The Edge (U2), Jimmy Page, Radiohead, Kevin Sheilds (My Bloody Valentine), Jeff Tweedy (Wilco), Gary Moore, and many others using the out-of-production units, their Used market prices have begun to rise more and more, sometimes into the $800 range. The Cheese Ball is our faithful and extremely accurate recreation of the original circuit, it is a tribute to one of the most fascinating brands and circuits of all time! The Cheese Ball has your standard Volume, Gain, and Tone knobs found on most distortion fuzz boxes, but comes with an extra mode selector knob that gives you four different overall tone and gain selections. In the “off” position, the Tone knob is disengaged, giving you a bright and trashy fuzz/distortion sound. In the “1” position you have a mid-scooped sound that will give you a Big Muff style buzz for a rounded sound reminiscent of fine mozzarella that sits just right on your pizza but doesn’t get in the way. The “2” position is a mid-boost sound that will cut through a mix like a hot knife through Velveeta. Finally, the “3” position gives you a biting, gated fuzz tone that, when cranked, spits, spats, and bites like gorgonzola naturale. The JHS Cheese Ball is our homage to one of the most excellent fuzz/distortion pedals ever created. Rediscover the finest aged cheese in the pedal world.
Loosely based on the vintage Foxx Tone Machine, the Orange Fur Coat Fuzz takes its inspiration from the great fuzz pedals of the 70’s. The Fur Coat gives you a fully controllable octave fuzz pedal. Separate switches mean you can choose between Fuzz or Octave Fuzz. The controllable Octave up fuzz means you can bring in the fuzz to whatever level you need and the EQ allows you to boost your Treble or Bass. This truly is a fuzz you control. This is our only True Bypass pedal. This is because a Fuzz is better at the beginning of the chain where it interacts directly with your guitar. Placing the pedal further into your signal chain will give the fuzz a more distorted tone.
Ultimate Fuzz Tone Can we ask you a serious question? When’s the last time you turned up your favorite fuzz pedal to anything but eleven? If there’s one true thing about rock n’ roll, it’s that it sounds best cranked all the way up. But where do we go from here? We go one louder. Enter the Erupter. The Erupter is the result of over two years’ worth of tone-chasing, tweaking, and experimentation in search of the ultimate classic fuzz tone with a big low end (but not too mushy), a biting top end without being too harsh, and just enough output to politely send a tube amp over the top. We used every trick in the book to craft a classic fuzz Device that sounds good with any pickup type, anywhere in the chain (even before a wah pedal!) without any tone-sucking impedance mismatching. We build each Erupter with a buffered input section, transformer-based pickup simulation, new production 5% ½ watt carbon composition resistors, metallized polyester film capacitors, Sprague and BC electrolytic capacitors, and low-gain, hand-matched NOS silicon transistors to deliver a well-rounded and defined fuzz tone with just enough pummeling intensity, so you can rock n’ roll all night and still get to bed at a reasonable hour. The Erupter’s simple control set stands in stark relief of its rigorous design process, and believe us, we tried everything. Adding controls, removing controls, measuring resistors, swapping transistors, trying different capacitor values, rolling dice, throwing darts at transformer spec sheets on the wall… Heck, we would have done William Burroughs-style circuit board cut-ups if we thought it would’ve worked. If it’s good enough for the Stones, it’s gotta be good enough for us, right? Anywho, what we finally landed on is a super-simple single knob setup that allows you to bias the Erupter’s NOS silicon transistors for the perfect sound and feel, while still being touch responsive and cleaning up nicely when you roll back the guitar’s volume and tone controls. Low “Bias” settings yield a rude, spongy fuzz tone with plenty of sag and a blossoming attack envelope that’s gated without entering “dying battery” territory. As the “Bias” control is increased, additional harmonics stack atop the input signal, producing a stiffer, more complex fuzz tone with a tighter response, increased output, and longer sustain. We had a custom center-detent pot made to fit the required resistance for the Erupter. When the Bias control is set at noon you will feel a little click. That means the pedal is perfectly biased to give the best possible fuzz tone. The Erupter uses a fixed master output level and gain setting for the thickest fuzz possible and to push the full frequency range of the guitar out front when you kick it on. And we do hope you’ll kick it on often. Each and every Erupter is built by the hands of real-life dream warriors in the foothills of Mt. Akron, Ohio. Controls Bias: This control has a center detent for the "perfect" fuzz setting. When in the center position, the tone will be big and round with a slight volume boost and great sustain. As you turn this counter clockwise it becomes more gated with lower output. As you turn this clockwise it becomes louder and more refined. Measures 4.75″ x 2.50″ x. 2.25″ with knob Power The Erupter can be powered by a 9v battery or a standard 9-volt DC power supply with a 2.1 mm negative center barrel. We always recommend pedal-specific, transformer-isolated wall-wart power supplies or multiple isolated-output supplies. Pedals will make extra noise if there is ripple or unclean power. Switching-type power supplies, daisy chains and non-pedal specific power supplies do not filter dirty power as well and let through unwanted noise. Do not run at higher voltages! Current draw is 15 mA. Input impedance: 500K Output impedance: >1K Switching This device is true bypass and uses electronic relay based switching. Audio will not pass without power.
EHX is commemorating their 50th Anniversary with the re-release of Triangle Big Buff V1, the very first Big Muff. The new Triangle Big Muff is a faithful re-creation of the original circa 1969 circuit now housed in a pedalboard friendly, die-cast chassis. With a nod to modern convenience, the Triangle Big Muff features an LED to indicate effect status, true bypass switching, and the option of being powered by a 9-volt AC adapter. Quick Specs The authentic V1 Triangle Big Muff reissued in a nano-sized chassis Effect status LED True bypass Vintage look and graphics Comes with a 9V battery, also accepts an optional EHX 9.6DC200mA PSU
So, what IS the story on Wave Cannon® version 2.0, or as we’ve decided to call it, the Wave Cannon MKII Superdistorter? The long story short is that this thing is an unrepentant, unapologetic distortion pedal that is totally nasty and fun. This Cannon comes pre-loaded with balls (pun alert!) and is capable of going from cranked, lightly dirty amp tones to the sound of a furry Godzilla devouring a junkyard full of broken a/c window units. It’s different than the original, which was based on the classic ’70s fuzzstortions we grew up playing. It’s different from our Haymaker™, which is a wide range drive pedal based around the rotation of a clipping network into different locations in the circuit, and which is intended to respond and feel like an extension of your amp. This pedal is really about rocking your socks off. While it can do some extremely cool mild-to-medium crunch tones, Wave Cannon II is really capable of overwhelming your amp. The focus (mids) and tone controls are different from what we’ve done before and can give you a really broad range of textures and voicings. There is a LOT of gain and volume on tap, as we’d been infuriated in the past by great sounding classic distortion pedals we’ve owned that didn’t go far enough with clean amps, or were quieter than unity gain or the bypass signal. The rumble switch allows more low end if you want it, or lets you tighten things up if you don’t need it.
When the opportunity to work with StuG came about (legendary guitarist, writer, producer, and founding member of UK band Delirious) we couldn’t pass it up. Right out of the gate Stu G wanted a dirt box that could essentially cover any-and-all ground he needed for his studio work and extensive touring gigs. From that request the Kilt was born, and for the V2 we have refined it to be a compact and versatile tone-machine. The Kilt V2 still has the fantastic circuit at the heart of the version one: a heavily tweaked Expandora style dirt box that gives you more tonal options than you might ever be able to use. We use a specifically chosen op-amplifier that offers super low noise, improved slew rate for a smoother structure, and a character that just feels better than the original Expandora. Then there are three toggles that enhance the tweak-ability even further. The cut/flat toggle gives you the option to cut the low end frequencies to better sit in the mix. When in the “flat” position, the bass response is much beefier than the original Expandora for those heavy guitar riffs or bass grit. The G1 and G2 toggles let you select various forms of distortion via select resistance values that switch in and out in the clipping section of the circuit. This method is very different than your normal diode clipping selectors that you commonly see on drive pedals. This gives you multiple configurations and tonal options, helping the Kilt V2 cover light transparent drive all the way to a wall of fat fuzz/distortion and everything found in-between. When both toggles are down, you are in the lightest gain setting. Amp-like chimey breakup. G1 flipped up adds a touch of drive for more riffy grit. G2 flipped up puts you almost into distortion land, with more saturation and sustain for lead tones. Both toggles flipped up sends the Kilt V2 into almost uncontrollable gated fuzz/distortion that will cut through anything. For the V2 we have added the ability to switch the G2 toggle with a Red Remote! This gives you the ability to flip into heavy overdrive or fuzz with a footswitch on the fly, making the V2 just as versatile as the V1 but more compact. So put on your Kilt and raise a pint to rock and roll!
Le Super Badass Variac Fuzz est un rêve devenu réalité pour les guitaristes qui recherchent un son fuzz vintage. Ce fuzz savoureux est agressif et mordant, et avec la torsion d'un bouton, vous pouvez le faire glisser dans ce territoire de batterie en voie de disparition très prisé par les techniciens de tonalité - pas besoin de gérer une collection de batteries à moitié mortes. Pour créer le Super Badass Variac Fuzz, l'équipe de conception MXR a dépoussiéré un circuit de silicium vintage rare, l'a accordé et a ajouté un contrôle Variac pour régler la tension de la pédale entre 5 et 15V. Pour obtenir cet effet flou merveilleux, vous obtenez une pile 9V qui perd sa puissance, il suffit de baisser la tension en tournant le bouton Variac dans le sens contraire des aiguilles d'une montre. Augmenter la tension augmente la marge de l'effet, ouvrant le fuzz pour un son plus transparent à 15V. L'interface simple du Super Badass Variac Fuzz est complétée par les commandes Tone, Output et Gain, et elle est livrée dans un boîtier prêt à l'emploi avec une véritable commutation bypass.
C'est une collaboration avec Butch Walker, connu pour son travail avec les Marvelous 3 et ses succès en tant que producteur. Quand il n'est pas en studio, il est sur scène ! Il adore la SuperBolt et il avait besoin d'une pédale qui pouvait avoir la même réponse qu'un ampli et agir comme si c'était l'extension de son propre ampli. Le côté gauche est la SuperBolt avec ses mêmes réglages et un switch + qui ajoute de la compression et du gain. Le côté droit est un circuit de boost à 2 étages et personnalisé avec un réglage Boost dédié. Le switch de droite permet de choisir l'ordre des 2 effets. La Ruby Red sert à améliorer votre son comme elle peut servire de booster, d'overdrive, de distorsion et même de fuzz.
Electro-Harmonix a saisi l’amour que portaient les fans de Jimi Hendrix à la fuzz vintage. L’Octavix porte bien son nom puisqu’il s’agit d’une pédale reprenant les grandes lignes de l’Octavia de Roger Mayer. Une fuzz (avec octave supérieure réglable) au look magnifique, dont le son évoque son inspiratrice ou les vieilles Fuzz Face. Le son est bien cracra sans pour autant partir dans tous les sens. De la vraie fuzz dont le son finit par s’écraser quand votre accord cesse de résonner, mais dont le sustain tient la route si l’on tire bien sur la corde. Parfait. Avec une guitare équipée de micros simples, on sent plus la présence de l’octave (les doubles lissent un peu plus l’ensemble octave-fuzz). Vous allez vite vous prendre pour le Voodoo Child. Mais ce n’est pas tout : car cette pédale possède un switch qui permet de passer de 9 à 24 volts. Avec le voltage supérieur, le son devient plus précis et un peu plus clair, sans perdre de mordant pour autant. Et si vous voulez vous la jouer noisy, avec le switch sur 24 V, mettez tous les potards à fond, et vous constaterez que ça marche très bien dans un registre un peu plus moderne. Une fuzz de caractère à prix redoutable. Que demander de plus ?
Les dieux de la guitare ont utilisé le son wah activé' pour créer des riffs de monstre qui leurs ont valu une place permanente dans le lexique du rock. Cela implique de trouver le ''sweet spot'' dans la position de leur pédale wah. Le Cock Fight vous permet d'obtenir le son wah activé, sans la pédale wah, dans le ton que vous voulez. Ajouter de la distorsion pour plus de ''grind'', ou passer en mode Talking Wah pour un son voice-box. Si vous branchez une pédale d'expression, vous pouvez balayer le bouton wah pour le ton que vous voulez.
L'assortiment de la fameuse marque Electro Harmonix comprend actuellement beaucoup de Big Muffs! La pédale originale et légendaire NYC Big Muff Pi est la plus utilisée dans le monde: depuis 40 ans, les guitaristes de rock, variant de débutants aux professionnels tels que David Gilmour, profitent de ses belles sons de distorsion riches avec un long sustain. Mais la nouvelle pédale Deluxe Big Muff Pi semble dépasser son prédécesseur en terme de popularité! En principe, elle produit exactement le même son mais offre encore plus de fonctionnalités. La pédale est alimentée par un adaptateur secteur 9V standard ou par une pile 9V. Régler les fréquences moyennes avec le Deluxe Big Muff Pi Une fonction surprenante que l'on retrouve sur la version Deluxe est la possibilité de régler les fréquences moyennes entièrement comme vous le souhaitez. Le commutateur au pied en bas à gauche permet d'activer le boost/cut afin que votre guitare électrique ait exactement le son que vous recherchez. Mais ce n'est pas tout. En plus de cela vous pouvez ajuster le niveau de boost/cut à l'aide du bouton de contrôle Level, sélectionner la gamme de fréquences grâce à un bouton rotatif dédié ou utiliser le switch Q pour régler les hautes et basses fréquences. Pour couronner le tout, vous pouvez ajuster les fréquences moyennes de manière fluide en branchant une pédale d'expression optionnelle. Gate et Attack Tout comme la version NYC, le Deluxe Big Muff Pi a trois boutons (volume, tone, sustain) pour contrôler le niveau de la distorsion. Avec le bouton sustain vous pouvez régler le niveau et la tenue des notes souhaités. Une nouvelle fonctionnalité attrayante est la fonction gate. Celle-ci veille à ce qu'il n'y ait pas de bruits gênants lors d'une pause. Une autre amélioration est l'ajout de la fonction attack pour une réponse plus intense et un son dynamique et articulé. Pour finir, vous disposez d'un switch Bass Boost pour accentuer les basses fréquences.