Review: Bluetone Load Box

Finnish boutique amp company Bluetone has released a Swiss Army Knife-style lifesaver for valve amp users on stage and in the studio.

The Bluetone Load Box (370 €; incl. 1.5 metre speaker cable) is a professional quality dummy load (100 W/8 Ω) in a very compact format (only slightly larger than a big paperback) that doubles as a DI-box for guitar amps.

As any valve amp user should know, using an amplifier with a valve-driven power amp without a speaker (cabinet) connected – unless expressly allowed by the manufacturer – is a surefire path to disaster. The results of driving an amp without a speaker load can range from the output transformer catching fire to larger-scale component meltdown inside the amp, depending on the volume levels the amplifier is played at, and how quickly the fuses react.

This is where load boxes – also called dummy loads – come in. A load box allows you to run a valve amp safely without any speaker connected, while usually also offering signal attenuation and/or line level outputs. As a result, you are able to direct inject any amp into a PA system or recording equipment, as well as running the amp at full tilt without blasting everybody off the stage.

Doing away with the speaker (cabinet) isn’t as straightforward as you might think, because the impedance stated on a speaker is only nominal. The speaker, being an electromechanical transducer, behaves in a frequency- and signal level-dependent way, which results in dynamically shifting impedance values.

This means that a dummy load is a much more involved design than just a few resistors thrown together. Dummy coils, and a heap of capacitors and resistors are needed to simulate realistically the behaviour of a speaker, to attenuate the speaker signal (by dissipating part of it as heat), and to produce a quality DI-signal.


Bluetone’s Load Box has a very clear and logical layout:

The left side carries all speaker-related connectors, offering an input, as well as both an attenuated output (Speaker Out) and a straight speaker output (Speaker Through). Why would anyone need two speaker outputs? The answer is simple: If you want to run an isolated cabinet backstage at full speaker output for the FOH engineer, and an attenuated speaker signal for the backline to keep onstage volume levels manageable.

The right side sports two output jacks – one is carrying a headphone signal, while the other one is the balanced output for connection to a mixing console or a soundcard.

The controls and switches are self-explanatory:

Top left is a four-way rotary switch for speaker attenuation, with ”Off” muting the Speaker Out signal completely. I should also mention that you can use the Bluetone Load Box without any speakers connected, regardless of the selector setting.

The middle knob is the headphone level control. Because the Load Box is a completely passive design – meaning there’s no need for any sort of power supply – the output level of the headphone output is directly dependent on the signal level (and wattage) of the connected amplifier. On the early production model used for this review the headphone signal can be a tiny bit on the quiet side, when using a low-wattage amp and power hungry headphones. This is a known issue, and Bluetone will increase the signal level in future.

The line level output offers a healthy output levels. If you need an XLR connector for the Load Box’ balanced output, Bluetone offers a handy adapter for 20 €.

A three-way mini toggle gives you two different types of cabinet simulation – 1 x 12″ and 4 x 12″ – while its two-way counterpart makes it possible to bypass speaker simulation for the Line Out signal.

The Bluetone Load Box’ dummy load and attenuator work really well in dropping volume levels while keeping virtually all of your amp’s tone intact. Now you can run your non-master volume valve amp at pub-friendly levels, without sacrificing your sound.

Bluetone’s DI-output captures your amp’s tone without the need for a speaker cabinet and microphones, which is great news for home recordists and small project studios. The Load Box’ analogue speaker modelling offers a fine solution for capturing your sound with the least amount of fuss.

Here’s what my Fender Strat sounds like played through a Bluetone Shadows Jr. combo on clean settings, and recorded with a Shure SM57:

Here’s the same clean example direct recorded with the Load Box set to 1 x 12″:

Here’s a distorted clip with the sound of the Shadows Jr. recorded with the SM57:

And the same clip recorded through the Load Box:


In my opinion the Bluetone Load Box offers great value for money. Bluetone’s compact Load Box is a product every owner of a valve amp that doesn’t come with output attenuation built in should at least consider adding to his/her equipment.

The clever bit is how Bluetone has managed to fit the different functions into a lightweight, easy-to-carry, handcrafted piece of equipment. The Load Box is a sturdy device that will get the job done with the minimum amount of fuss, and it comes at a fair price.


Bluetone Load Box

370 € (including a 1.5 metre speaker cable)

Contact: Bluetone Amps



+ handcrafted in Finland

+ lightweight and compact

+ features

+ sound










Now on SoundCloud: Bluetone Load Box

Bluetone Load Box

• 100 W/8 Ohm passive, reactive load box
• Four-stage speaker attenuation
• Line level out with analogue speaker emulation
• Headphone output


Audio clips recorded with a Bluetone Shadows Jr. combo (1 x 10″ WGS Green Beret speaker), and the Bluetone Load Box set to 1 x 12″ speaker emulation.

Bluetone’s ”Gothenburg Special” Fried Eye Played By Tuomas Wäinölä

Finnish top guitarist Tuomas Wäinölä demonstrates a few of the Bluetone Fried Eye Special’s tones using a Bluetone 4 x 10″ cabinet.

Guitars used:

• 1968 Fender Stratocaster

• 1967 Gibson ES-335

• 2013 Gibson Custom Shop ’59 Les Paul Standard

Cable used: UTA Vari-Cap

The audio was recorded with a Shure SM57 and an AKG C414 plugged into a UTA MPDI-4 running into Pro Tools HD.

For additional audio clips go to:


Audio recorded and produced by Tuomas Wäinölä at Sunbeam Imperial Studio.

Video filmed and edited by Martin Berka for Bluetone Custom Amplifiers.

Bluetone introduces the Load Box

Bluetone’s brand-new Load Box is a 8 ohm/100 watts multi-purpose reactive and passive attenuator for live use and recording.

It comes with the following features:

  • Scalable 100 W dummy load with -12 dB, -15 dB and -20 dB and Off  steps for output level attenuation, even up to total silence.
  • Speaker Through jack, which is parallel with the Speaker In jack. This also works with a 4 ohm speaker output from the amplifier.
  • Speaker Out jack carrying the attenuated guitar signal.
  • Analogue cabinet simulator with 1×12″, 4×12″, and off (bypass) settings.
  • Balanced adjustable Line Out with a jack connector.
  • Dry–PA/Rec switch for the line level signal.
  • Adjustable Headphones Out for use with headphones.

The Load Box is completely passive, which means it doesn’t require a power supply to function.

Find out more on Bluetone’s website.


Review: Tokai TJM-140

We at Kitarablogi HQ received a very special instrument for review this time – the new Tokai TJM-140, which is based on Fender’s Jazzmaster.

When the original Jazzmaster was released in 1958 Fender aimed it squarely at Jazz and Lounge musicians, who had found the company’s earlier offerings much too bright and Country-sounding. The Jazzmaster also was Fender’s first model with a rosewood fingerboard, something their sales force had been requesting for years (for cosmetic reasons).

Sadly, the new model wasn’t received very enthusiastically. Most Jazz guitarists still felt that Fender guitars were nothing more than mere breadboards with strings, while others complained that the new control setup was too complicated. A shame, really…

Over the last years Jazzmaster-type offset guitars have definitely become en vogue again. Thanks to this trend Tokai, too, has decided to come up with its own version of this guitar classic.


The Tokai TJM-140 Silver Star (reviewed version: 1.495 €; basic model: 1.445 €) is a top-quality Japanese rendition of the Jazzmaster model, which stays faithful to the original classic in most respects, with a few modern improvements. The review sample has been customised further with a set of Seymour Duncan Antiquity pickups.

Tokai’s TJM-140 strongly channels an early-Sixties spirit – this guitar comes with the original, small Fender-style headstock, as well as an unbound rosewood fretboard with small dot markers.

Beneath its classy Olympic White finish the curvaceous body is crafted from alder, while the satin-finished neck is maple.

Putting the truss rod adjustment at the headstock end is one of the welcome improvements on the TJM-140.

The Tokai sports a set of fine Kluson copies made by Gotoh.

This model comes with 22 medium-sized frets. The fretwork is very clean.

Leo Fender had a thing for vibratos, which he called tremolos. For the Jazzmaster he came up with a special new system. The Jazzmaster-vibrato (which was later used on the Jaguar, too) comprises a front-installed vibrato/tailpiece-combination, paired with a separate bridge. The bridge stands on height-adjustable poles inside long ferrules, and it rocks slightly back and forth during vibrato use. The Tokai Silver Star uses a well-made Japanese copy of the original system.

You don’t need to be a guitar expert to see that Leo Fender was aiming for a Gibson P-90-vibe with his flat and wide Jazzmaster pickups. Both the P-90 and Jazzmaster pickup have similar coils, but their magnetic structure puts them apart. Gibson’s P-90 uses two long bar magnets placed underneath the coil, either side of a metal spacer, to magnetise its pickup. Fender, on the other hand, uses six slug magnets, which also serve as the pickup’s pole pieces.

The pickups in Seymour Duncan’s Antiquity-set are reverse wound/reverse polarity, resulting in a hum-cancelling middle position on the toggle switch.

The special feature of Jazzmasters is the so-called rhythm circuit. The slide switch above the neck pickup switches between the lead and rhythm circuits. In rhythm, only the neck pickup is selected, with a slight treble roll-off and its own set of volume and tone control wheels.

The solo circuit uses the regular set of controls – a three-position toggle, plus master volume and tone. Each circuit works independently of the other’s settings.


In my view, every guitarist should try a Jazzmaster- or Jaguar-style guitar once in his/her life, just to experience that comfortable offset body. Some players feel that the offset waist of a Jazzmaster is even more ergonomic that a Strat.

The Tokai TJM-140 is a fine example of a Jazzmaster-style guitar. Our test sample is light in weight, the neck’s oval C-profile feels great in your hand, and the guitar arrived with an expert setup.

Still, the Jazzmaster-vibrato will continue to divide opinions for the foreseeable future. The push-fit vibrato arm isn’t as foolproof as the screw-in Stratocaster arm, and it tends to swing rather loosely, when not in use. With a contemporary string set of 009- or 010-gauge you will probably run into some problems sooner or later, due to the shallow string angle over the bridge. Forceful strumming and/or large bends tend to cause light string gauges to jump out of the bridge saddles’ grooves, spoiling your setup and tuning in the process.

You cannot blame the Tokai TJM-140 Silver Star for using a faithful copy of the original vibrato, because this guitar is meant to be a vintage-inspired instrument. Nevertheless, it’s important to know about any possible pitfalls and solutions.

The easiest way to get a Jazzmaster-vibrato to play nicely is to use the correct string gauges of the late 1950s – read: flatwound 011s or 012s with a wound g-string. If this seems unbearable there’s always the screw-on Whizzo Buzz Stop, a Bigsby-style roller that adds much-needed downward pressure at the tailpiece. Others like to take the far more drastic step of replacing the whole Jazzmaster-system with a Mastery-vibrato, a replacement made specifically for use with modern strings.

Tokai’s TJM-140 Silver Star nails the Jazzmaster tone like a champion. The Antiquity pickups give you lots of chime and sparkle, but the top end is much warmer than on a Strat, and there’s a nice dose of mid-range chunk. The rhythm circuit rolls off a little bit of the neck pickup’s treble, but still keeps things from going all dark and muddy.

Here are a few clips of the Tokai TJM-140, recorded with a Bluetone Shadows Jr. combo, a Boss SD-1 overdrive and a Shure SM57:


Tokai’s TJM-140 is a pro quality Japanese version of the Fender Jazzmaster. The Tokai plays and feels great, and its sound really leaves nothing to be desired. The original Jazzmaster-/Jaguar-vibrato might become a deal-breaker for some, but I feel the original system adds a lot to this guitar’s sound and mystique. Tokai uses a high-quality copy of the original vibrato, which works as smoothly as it should. Taking this instrument for a spin is highly recommended!


Tokai Guitars TJM-140

Price with Antiquity pickups: 1.495 €

Distribution: Tokai Guitars Nordic


+ workmanship

+ playability

+ sound

+ idiosyncratic vibrato system


– idiosyncratic vibrato systemSave














Review: Bluetone Shadows Jr.

Following in the wake of their very popular Shadows Reverb combo, Finnish boutique makers Bluetone Amps have recently introduced a smaller sibling, called the Shadows Jr.

The Bluetone Shadows Jr. (combo starting at around 1,300 €) is a hand-built, all-valve guitar combo, whose sound is based on the classic Vox AC15. Instead of being a straight, slavish copy, though, the Shadows Jr. incorporates many of the up-to-date features that have made Bluetone such a well-regarded boutique maker.


The Shadows Jr. has the clean and business-like looks that active players truly appreciate. You don’t want to be slowed down on stage by a control panel that’s hard to decipher. The Bluetone is clarity itself.

This is a single-channel all-valve combo running in Class AB mode giving you maximum output power at just over 10 watts.

The Shadows Jr. is designed around a trio of 12AX7 preamp tubes and a pair of EL84s powering the speaker. The combo’s power valves are cathode-biased, which means that swapping tubes won’t necessitate a trip to your friendly amp technician.

Bluetone is one of the very few amp makers who use torroidal power transformers. These doughnut-shaped devices (the black thing in the upper left corner) are lighter and more dependable than traditional transformer designs, and they offer more exact tolerances. As a valve amp is highly dependable on a stable and electronically quiet power supply for superior tone, Bluetone decided on using torroidal transformers early on, and they’ve never looked back.

The Warehouse Guitar Speakers Green Beret is an excellent choice for a strongly Brit-flavoured combo. Bluetone break in all of the speakers they use with low-frequency sine waves.

Despite being a compact single-channel combo amp (weighing only around 10 kg), the Bluetone Shadows Jr. offers an amazing amount of different clean and gain tones, thanks in no small part to the amp’s PPIMV master volume and the three-step OPC-switch.

PPIMV stands for ”post-power inverter master volume”, which is the preferred way of master volume design at Bluetone Amps, because it eats up the least amount of an amplifier’s tone, when in use. And if you turn the master volume knob all the way up, a PPIMV design makes the master volume ”disappear” electronically, making it completely transparent.

OPC, on the other hand, stands for ”output power control”. On the Shadows Jr. you have a choice of three settings, giving you 0.2, two or the full 10 watts of power, respectively. The magic of the OPC circuit is that it will turn volume levels down very noticeably without changing the tonal character of your settings, while also leaving almost all of the dynamics intact. Many lesser output power designs will turn a clean setting into an overdriven sound when you select a lower output level. The Shadows Jr. will sound almost the same on ten, two or 0.2 watts – the small tonal differences are the result of the speaker being driven differently. With the OPC at the lowest setting you will get approximately 95 percent of the full ”Shadows Jr. experience” at bedroom/apartment block volume levels. That’s fantastic!

The back panel gives you a choice of using the internal speaker or an external 4- or 8-ohm cabinet.

Bluetone have also included their tasty buffered, switchable effects loop with a dedicated volume control. When the loop is not in use, the circuit can also serve as a handy lead boost.


Are you looking for a cool little tone machine with a strong Vox-y flavour, and no-compromise build quality? You should do yourself a favour and try the Bluetone Shadows Jr.

The Shadows Jr. ticks all the right boxes:

You get that classic clean tone with that sweet mid-range ”attitude”. A clean tone that is lively, but never glassy or brittle.

With the front-end volume near the other extreme you’ll get overdrive and distortion that is more gritty and dynamic – think later era Beatles, windmilling Townshend, or multilayered May – than creamy and compressed.

But don’t forget to check out the wide scope of break-up Blues and Rock ’n’ Roll sounds to be had between 11 and 2 o’clock on the volume (gain) control (depending on the guitar used). You’re in for hours of wailing soloing and chunky rhythms without ever needing an overdrive stompbox.

Here’s a Gibson Les Paul Junior on its own:

Demo track number one features two rhythm guitar tracks – a Fender Stratocaster (stereo left) and a Gibson Les Paul Junior (right) – as well as a Hamer USA Studio Custom on lead duty:

The second demo track features a Gibson Les Paul Junior (rhythm left), an Epiphone Casino (rhythm right), and a Fender Telecaster (lead guitar):


The Bluetone Shadows Jr. is a fantastic little tone machine for the Vox-inclined player, who likes warm clean tones, dynamic break-up sounds, and gritty late-Sixties/early-Seventies dirt.

The build quality is miles ahead of any mass-produced guitar amplifier – this is a handcrafted boutique-grade valve amp. Modern additions like the PPIMV master volume, the OPC circuit, and the switchable effects loop, also raise this amp above any vintage-style copies.

For many the crucial question with low-wattage amps is volume. How loud is the Bluetone Shadows Jr?

Let’s just say that if you’ve only ever tried 10-watt tranny combos before you’re in for quite a surprise! These are ten (-plus) watts of British-style valve amp majesty, with every last ounce of loudness wrung out of the power amp and speaker.

With the OPC and the master on full, this little chap will easily get you into trouble with your neighbours in your block of flats on clean tones alone. If you don’t need 100 percent clean tones, the Shadows Jr. will easily get you through many rehearsals and gigs in small venues. And there’s always the option to stick a mic in front of the speaker.

So, don’t expect a Heavy Metal-type volume onslaught, but be prepared for some serious business.

Bluetone Amps Shadows Jr.

Prices starting from 1,300 €

Contact: Bluetone Amps


+ Handmade in Finland

+ Master volume


+ Effects loop

+ Sound

+ Value-for-money*****Save








Testipenkissä: Tokai TJM-140

Tällä kertaa Kitarablogi sai hieman erikoisemman herkkupalan testattavaksi – Fender Jazzmasteriin perustuva Tokai TJM-140.

Kun alkuperäinen Jazzmaster ilmestyi vuonna 1958, Fenderillä oli tähtäimessä Jazz- ja Lounge-musiikin soittajat, joiden mielestä firman aikaisemmat mallit soivat aivan liian terävästi ja kantrimaisesti. Jazzmaster oli myös ensimmäinen Fenkku, jolla oli ruusupuusta veistetty otelauta (jotain, jota firman myyntitiimi oli jo pidemmän aikaa toivonut ulkonäöllisistä syistä).

Valitettavasti uuden huippumallin vastaanotto oli suhteellisen vaisu. Monille Jazz-kitaristeille myös Fenderin uutuusmalli näytti kielillä varustetulta leipälaudalta, ja alkuinnostuksen jälkeen monet sen aikakauden soittajista pitivät kitaran elektroniikkaa turhan monimutkaisena, mikä oli sääli.

Viime vuosina Jazzmaster-tyyliset offset-runkoiset kitarat elävät uutta nousukautta, minkä ansiosta myös Tokai on päättänyt julkaista oman versionsa kitarasta.


Tokai TJM-140 Silver Star (testattu versio 1.495 €; perusversio 1.445 €) on hyvin laadukas japanilainen tulkinta Jazzmaster-teemasta, joka pysyy kaikissa pääasioissa uskollisena alkuperäiseen klassikkoon, muutamalla hyvin perustellulla nykyaikaisella parannuksella. Testiyksilöä on lisäksi kustomoitu testiä varten erittäin laadukkailla Seymour Duncan Antiquity -mikrofoneilla.

Tokai TJM-140:ssä elää vahvasti varhaisen 1960-luvun henki – tässä mallissa on alkuperäinen pieni viritinlapa, sekä ruusupuinen otelauta ilman reunalistoitusta ja pienillä pyöreillä otemerkeillä.

Olympic white -tyylisen viimeistelyn alta löytyy kurvikas leppärunko, kun taas mattaviimeistelty kaula on veistetty vaahterasta.

TJM-140:n kaularautaan pääsee kätevästi käsiksi lavan puolelta, mikä on erittäin tervetullut parannus.

Tokain laadukkaat Kluson-kopiot tulevat Gotohin valikoimasta.

Otelautaan on siististi asennettu 22 medium-kokoista nauhaa.

Leo Fender kehitti Jazzmasteria varten uuden vibratojärjestelmän. Jazzmaster-vibrassa (jota käytettiin myöhemmin myös Jaguarissa) on edestä runkoon upotettu veitsenterä-laakeroitu kieltenpidin, sekä erillinen talla, joka keinuu runkoon upotetuissa metalliholkissa hieman edestakaisin, silloin kun vibratoa käytetään. Tokai Silver Starissa käytetään järjestelmästä tarkkaa japanilaista jäljitelmää.

Jazzmaster-mikrofoneja voi hyvällä omatunnolla pitää Fenderin versiona Gibson P-90 -mikrofonista. Molemmissa mikkimalleissa on hyvin leveät, mutta suhteellisen matalat kelat. Mikrofonien magneettikenttien rakenteet kuitenkin poikkeavat toisistaan: Gibson käyttää P-90:ssä kahta pitkää ja matalaa harkkomaista magneettia kelan alla, kun taas Jazzmaster-mikissä on kuusi lyhyttä, kelan läpi menevää tankomagneettia.

Seymour Duncan Antiquity -setissä tallamikrofoni on kaulamikrofoniin nähden käämitty vastasuuntaan ja sen magneetit ovat ylösalaisin (reverse wound/reverse polarity), minkä ansiosta mikeistä muodostuu yhteiskäytössä humbucker.

Elektroniikan erikoisuus on Jazzmaster-kitaroihin lisätty erillinen ns. “komppi-piiri”. Kaulamikrofonin yllä olevalla liukukytkimellä voi kytkeä TJM-140-mallin ns. soolotilasta komppitilaan, jossa ainoastaan kaulamikki on päällä, ja sen signaali menee tällöin kytkimen viereen pleksiin upotettuihin volume- ja tone-säätimien läpi.

Soolotilassa taas kitaran soundia säädetään sen sijaan soittimen perinteisellä kolmiasentoisella kytkimellä, sekä master-volumella ja -tonella.


Minun mielestäni jokaisen kitaristin pitäisi ainakin kerran elämässään kokeilla Jazzmaster- tai Jaguar-tyylistä kitaraa, niiden mukavan offset-rungon takia. Joidenkin mielestä näiden mallien epäsymmetrinen vyötärö ja pyöristetty olemus tuntuu jopa Stratoa mukavammalta.

Tokain TJM-140 on malliesimerkki mukavasta Jazzmaster-tyylisestä kitarasta. Testikitara on suhteellisen kevyt, kaulan ovaali C-profiili istuu todella hyvin käteen, ja kitara saapui testiin esimerkillisillä säädöillä.

Jazzmaster-vibrato tulee kuitenkin jatkossakin jakamaan käyttäjien mielipiteitä. Paikkaan työnnettävä vibrakampi ei ole aina niin toimintavarma kuin ruuvattava Strato-kamppi, ja se repsottaa myös melko löysästi mekanismissa. Jos taas on tottunut käyttämään nykyaikaisia 009- tai 010-kielisatseja vibrajärjestelmän loivasta kielikulmasta tallassa voi koitua ongelmia. Raskas plektrakäsi ja/tai isot bendaukset voivat johtua suhteellisen ohuilla kielillä siihen, että yksi kuin toinenkin kieli voi hyppiä välillä pois tallapalan urasta, mikä vaikuttaa sitten suoraan kitaran vireeseen ja soittotuntumaan.

Tokai TJM-140 Silver Staria ei oikein voi kritisoida vibraton toiminnasta, sillä kitaran tarkoitushan on olla tarkka kopio alkuperäisestä klassikosta. On kuitenkin tärkeää, että tietää näistä mahdollisista ongelmakohdista ja niiden ratkaisemisesta.

Helpoin tapa ratkaista Jazzmaster-vibran ongelmat on käyttää 1950-luvun kielikokoja – siis: 011- tai 012-satseja punotuilla g-kielillä. Jos tällainen tuntuu liian karulta voi vibramekanismin eteen helposti lisätä (ruuvaamalla) Whizzo Buzz Stop -nimisen Bigsbyn-kaltaisen rullan, joka lisää kielten alasvetoa, mikä pitää kitaran kielet paremmin talapalojen urissa. Jos lisärulla ei miellytä jostain syystä, voi myös korvata alkuperäisen järjestelmän Mastery-vibratolla ja -tallalla, jotka on suunniteltu nykyaikaisia kielisatseja varten.

Myös soundiltaan Tokai TJM-140 on erinomainen lajinsa edustaja. Antiquity-mikeillä kitara soi heleästi, mutta paljon lämpimämmin kuin esim. Strato-tyylinen kitara. Komppi-piiri leikkaa tahallaan kaulamikrofonin signaalista hieman diskanttia, mutta ilman että soundi muuttuisi mutaiseksi.

Tältä kuulostaa Tokai TJM-140 Bluetone Shadows Jr. -kombon ja Boss SD-1 -särön kautta soitettuna:


Tokain TJM-140 on hyvin laadukas japanilainen versio Fender Jazzmasterista. Tokain soittotuntuma on erinomainen ja sen soundi ei todellakaan jätä toivomisen varaa. Alkuperäinen Jazzmaster-/Jaguar-vibra tulee varmaan jatkossakin jakamaan kitaristien mielipiteitä, vaikka Tokai-kitarassa on käytössä laadukas versio alkuperäisestä. Vibraton pehmeässä soundissa ei kuitenkaan ole mitään vikaa. Suosittelen koeajelua!


Tokai Guitars TJM-140

Hinta Antiquity-mikeillä 1.495 €

Maahantuoja: Musamaailma


+ työnjälki

+ soitettavuus

+ soundi

+ omintakeinen vibrato


– omintakeinen vibratoSave



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