Fine-tune your guitar or completely change tuning in seconds. Get the same quality and accuracy in tuning in all environments with Roadie 2’s vibration sensor (instead of a microphone). Tune all sorts of string instruments including electric, acoustic, classical, and steel guitars, bass guitars, 7 and 12-string guitars, ukuleles, mandolins, banjos, etc with Roadie 2. Furthermore, Roadie Bass tunes all these instruments as well as bass guitars. Choose from over 40 preset alternate and open tunings or create your own custom tunings. Roadie 2 is completely standalone. Tune your instrument from wherever you are with your handy Roadie.              Read More →

1. PLAY FOR THE SONG As a rule, strong bass playing requires that you practice limitation and nuance as opposed to exhibit your strategy and smooth moves. As a rule, it’s best to work generally with the root notes of the harmonies and secure with the drummer’s kick and catch drums. 2. Figure out how TO WALK “Strolling bass” begun in jazz and blues, however it has since been embraced in different styles. The term alludes to a method for playing in which the bass line stays in never-ending movement instead of remaining on or emphasizing one note. The line “strolls” from one harmony’s rootRead More →

“Well beyond” – Bassnectar “Well beyond” takes bass to another level of significant underground solid. The electronic lows made by DJ Bassnectar in this stunning track are too much profound. Try not to miss the alleviation of the unforeseen string and piano tune either. Multifaceted nature at its finest, “Well beyond” is a honest to goodness blast of bass and sound. “Delirium” – Muse From the British shake amass Muse, comes “Madness,” a substantial electronic track stuffed with energy and stamina. Bass is the focal theme from the principal note to the last, upgrading the falsetto vocals of front man Matthew Bellamy. The genuine enchantmentRead More →

It’s sort of unexpected, however it might be that the littlest and most moderate bit of apparatus we guitarists claim—ounce for ounce, and dollar for dollar—has the greatest effect on both our tone and our procedure. We utilize the pick (or “plectrum”) to strike the strings, and that gets our whole sound flag under way—regardless of whether it’s through airborne acoustic sound waves or a flag way brimming with stompboxes nourishing booming amps. The material, thickness, surface, and state of that pick have an outsized effect on the sound we make, as well as on our expressing and explanation. Without a doubt, a pick canRead More →