Electric mandolin pickup - Saxophone bag - Keilwerth tenor saxophone sx.
Electric Mandolin Pickup
- The electric mandolin is an instrument tuned and played as the mandolin and amplified in similar fashion to an electric guitar.
- anything with restorative powers; "she needed the pickup that coffee always gave her"
- An act of collecting a person or goods, esp. in a vehicle
- A small truck with an enclosed cab and open back
- a light truck with an open body and low sides and a tailboard
- a warrant to take someone into custody; "put out a pickup on that man"
- The reception of signals, esp. interference or noise, by electrical apparatus
electric mandolin pickup - Epiphone Mandobird
Epiphone Mandobird Electric Mandolin, Vintage Sunburst with Gigbag
An absolute Epiphone original, the Mandobird IV is the only legitimate evolution of the mandolin in a lifetime that actually started with a little cross-breeding. We took a four-string electric mandolin concept and took the shape and cool vibe of a Firebird guitar that yeilded a four-string solid-body mando that is as fun to play as it looks like it is. it has a solid Mahogany body and neck, individual, intonatable saddles on a top-mount Chrome bridge combined with the tuning stability of Mini-Grover tuners. Custom gigbag included.
Vega Electric Mandolin, Sn. 38 458, ca. 1936
This first-version Vega electric mandolin was available for a short period in early 1936. While looking more akin to a back-room project than a ready-for-the-public instrument, it is factory original. The bulky cast aluminum cover sunk into an acoustic mandolin body conceals the hum-canceling double-coil pickup design that Vega advertised as the “Dual Tone Unit.” Vega was the first to have a set of two coils front to back that spanned the width of the string field. By doing this, they were able to capture a larger area of the strings’ vibration pattern, and, with two coils, to produce a stronger signal.
National Electric Mandolin, Sn. 1932, 1936-37
This National-Dobro electric mandolin, with a body produced by Regal, was intentionally designed as an “electric only” instrument. A thick, well-braced top—void of F-holes—allows little, if any, acoustic voice to the mix. Many of the National-Dobro electric models used non-traditional acoustic style bodies to carry their pickups.