jtinkleburt New Member. It's sold near 800€ here, for that price you can have a studio SG ( Gibson ) or a used Gibson SG standard. The new G-400 PRO adds more value with coil-tap switching, alnico 5 magnet-powered humbuckers, and improved hardware. DID I SAY HE'S BOUGHT.! Aside from the SG Standard, Gibson has a few comparable versions in their lineup: Epiphone offers fewer versions of their SG, but there are a couple of other options besides the G-400 PRO, most notably: As I’ve said throughout this article, in my opinion the decision comes down to how much you are willing to spend for an increase in quality. Epiphone Les Paul Standard Vs G-400 Pro At the budget/entry level end, we have Epiphone's Les Paul Standard and G-400 Pro. which he has always wanted. The SG Special returns to the classic design that made it relevant, played and loved -- shaping sound across generations and genres of music. However, I know some players must stick to a certain budget, and I totally understand that. While the G-400 certainly will never be on-par with the SG, it is a quality instrument that just might be a better choice for some players, and one of the best electric guitars under $500. You see, every component on a guitar contributes to the tone to some degree. Pickups -- different pickups yield different sounds. What it does mean is you have to ask yourself if the difference in quality is worth the difference in price. I bought in the '80s for $200, played if for 25 yrs, and sold it for $1,200. All in all they sound cheap and lack definition and sustain and if you played the Epi without these mods with the strings catching the frets you will soon realise that your guitar has no sustain at all because of these factors. It’s a hard-rock tone machine, but easily at home in blues, jazz or country as well. Gibson is hands down better than Epiphone. Of course, you want to consider how easy these hardware options are to maintain. The Epi has very nice sealed Grover rotomatics; the Gibson has the traditional Kluson-style tuners with the plastic tulip-shaped buttons. Once again, of course Gibson has the advantage here. Otherwise, unless somebody understands what to look for they probably won’t know or care if you are playing an Epiphone or a Gibson. The SG is a legend, and well worth the asking price. While, admittedly, things get a little murky when trying to figure which woods guitars companies decide to use on which guitars, I think it is safe to assume the woods used in the Gibson version are of higher quality than the G-400 version. I pick up a Gibson SG on the other hand, and immediately I’m like, “yeah” just by the general heft and solid feel as I take note of the impeccably manicured and bound fretboard. As with hardware, you can expect Gibson electronics to be higher quality on average across the board. I think all u less Paul owners are so sad that the sg g400 looks and sounds better than all 3000.00 dollar over priced and over rated golden nugget guitars go ahead and bring them to the pawn shop and get your 150.00 put another 200.00 with it and get all a good guitar Lol. The Epiphone SG is a perfect option for beginner guitarists. I think they go well with an all-mahogany guitar, which makes a lot of sense. The thinner Gibson neck is more prone to breaking when it slides off the front of the amp where you leaned it to go take a leak. No idea what the "resale value" of my Epi will be in 25 yrs. The pickup's are a major factor. You can find endless discussions about whether one approach is "superior" to the other. For the purpose of this article I’ll be comparing the Epiphone G-400 PRO and the Gibson SG Standard. And if you take the time to do a nice setup, you would be hard pressed to get more for your money. The Epiphone Limited-Edition 1966 G-400 PRO Electric Guitar is a Gibson-authorized version of their great '66 SG with a solid mahogany body and slim taper set mahogany neck. The Les Paul SG was born in 1961, but Les Paul himself was none too happy with this decision, and asked to have his name removed from the redesigned instrument. Epiphone is owned by Gibson, and makes some of the best budget alternatives to Gibson guitars. I have the Tony Iommi epiphone and I can say it is one of my favorite guitars that I play it has incredible sustain you can hit one note and it'll hold for a long time i have to say it is an incredible guitar for it's price and it comes with a picture of Tony Iommi and a few other things if you are a fan of the riff master Tony Iommi. It’s always been that way.

This guitar has since been discontinued from epiphone. Honestly both guitars sound pretty much the same unplugged although the Epi is a bit "darker". You can mod it later on, but even left stock it is plenty good enough for bands, gigging and recording. Same for the Gibson. Only used a handful of times, in very good condition, just been restrung with 10 gague steel strings. But here you get push/pull functionality to split the coils with your volume knobs which is pretty useful. This content is accurate and true to the best of the author’s knowledge and is not meant to substitute for formal and individualized advice from a qualified professional. It’s light and well balanced. But this is why they play so great right out of the box. Now, the G-400 PRO gives you the sound and look of a real SG without the vintage price tag and with the added tonal variety that you've come to expect from Epiphone. Not too much sizzle, and fairly articulate. That might be another factor to consider. Both guitars feature mahogany bodies with set mahogany necks. However, Epiphone has made many improvements in recent years, and the gap isn’t as wide as it once was. hi everyone, Here are the significant differences: 1. The Gibson costs $739, the Epiphone $359. After, that a worker can simply give the fretboard a final polish, and it’s done! Gibson is one of the finest guitar companies in the world, and Epiphone specializes in affordable guitars for beginners and intermediate players. Not much different in the design or construction wise. I also think it’s important to avoid the notion that Epiphones are low-budget knock-offs. Guitar Gopher (author) on April 10, 2017: @Naetharu: This is hardly an "unfounded, speculative claim". So, the question isn't so much which guitar is better, but which is better for your needs and budget. This early 60's style SG Special has the vibe and sound heard on countless classic rock recordings. The Gibson SG Standard features a Gibson 490R/490T pickup set. You feel like a rock star playing the Gibson; not so much with the Epi. I think that’s an important point, because it’s all too easy to get hung up on the name on the headstock and not truly consider your needs and budget. That is truly what this decision comes down to. You might not know this, but the Gibson SG design first came about as a replacement for the Gibson Les Paul. It’s pretty rough. OK another couple of differences I have noticed: 1. Discussion in 'Epiphone SG' started by jtinkleburt, Jan 9, 2005. (my wife & I bought him). Another is the shape of the headstock. 4. Gibson uses rosewood for the fingerboard, while Epiphone has switched to pau ferro. Gibson Vs Epiphone If you’re a metalhead, you definitely won’t want to use these guitars. The SG model was originally intended to replace the Les Paul, which temporarily went out of production from 1961-1968. If you favor durability over tone, you need to look to Epiphone for their hard poly coats.eval(ez_write_tag([[300,250],'guitaraffinity_com-box-4','ezslot_1',106,'0','0'])); General attention to detail is always better from Gibson as well. They have a push-pull coil tap feature, which adds a little versatility. Joined: Jan 9, 2005 Messages: 15 Likes Received: 0 Location: merritt island,fl. The value that you get for your money is tough to beat. This Epi, however, is notable for more than a simple cosmetic consideration. If an Epiphone SG has really good pickup's then it will sound great. Epiphone is owned by Gibson, and makes some of the best budget alternatives to Gibson guitars. While the specs read like they are essentially the same basic guitar when it comes to tonewoods, this isn’t something you should take for granted. A true icon guitar, the SG was originally a successor Les Paul model from '61 to '68. It’s not the hardest finish however. Both the Airwave and the Bayonet have a unique sound that’s meant to pay homage to the glory days of classic rock. If you want to get that crunchy sound and are willing to pay a little extra for it, check out some of the instruments from Reverend. —BUY AN SG RIGHT HERE— ! But if you are willing to futz around a bit with setting your guitar up the way you like it (I couldn’t imagine not doing that), you can make the Epiphone play real sweet. Cachet -- Isn't this the real difference? No noticeable noise difference. This might make the comparison seem a little unfair from the beginning. Remember: A great guitar player can make a good guitar sound great! First, the guitar has a jig put on the headstock and bridge area, and is then inserted into the machine. either way im going to put angus young signiture humbucker and a 57 humbucker into them. There are different versions of each guitar, which we will get into below, but this ought to serve as a decent base for comparison. Try out some of these guitars that are similar to the G400 and the SG. You can just hop on Amazon or whatever, slap down your credit card and still get a good night’s sleep without worrying about how the thing is going to play. The Epi's pickups really lack any decent sustain on them and the way they are wired up leaves a lot to be desired . I’m gonna get technical shortly so just bear with me! After all these mods I love my Epi G400 Pro and it is now simply the best guitar I own. Across the board, when it comes to appointments and hardware you’re going to see higher-quality components and craftsmanship on the Gibson. Get better pickups there are loads available some at reasonable prices. Proudly Xhosa Quotes, Aristotle Theoria/praxis, Poiesis, Amaryllis Name Meaning, Luxury Student Accommodation Brighton, Triton Artificial Gill Amazon, Microsoft Azure Management Linux, All About Me Presentation Ideas, " /> jtinkleburt New Member. It's sold near 800€ here, for that price you can have a studio SG ( Gibson ) or a used Gibson SG standard. The new G-400 PRO adds more value with coil-tap switching, alnico 5 magnet-powered humbuckers, and improved hardware. DID I SAY HE'S BOUGHT.! Aside from the SG Standard, Gibson has a few comparable versions in their lineup: Epiphone offers fewer versions of their SG, but there are a couple of other options besides the G-400 PRO, most notably: As I’ve said throughout this article, in my opinion the decision comes down to how much you are willing to spend for an increase in quality. Epiphone Les Paul Standard Vs G-400 Pro At the budget/entry level end, we have Epiphone's Les Paul Standard and G-400 Pro. which he has always wanted. The SG Special returns to the classic design that made it relevant, played and loved -- shaping sound across generations and genres of music. However, I know some players must stick to a certain budget, and I totally understand that. While the G-400 certainly will never be on-par with the SG, it is a quality instrument that just might be a better choice for some players, and one of the best electric guitars under $500. You see, every component on a guitar contributes to the tone to some degree. Pickups -- different pickups yield different sounds. What it does mean is you have to ask yourself if the difference in quality is worth the difference in price. I bought in the '80s for $200, played if for 25 yrs, and sold it for $1,200. All in all they sound cheap and lack definition and sustain and if you played the Epi without these mods with the strings catching the frets you will soon realise that your guitar has no sustain at all because of these factors. It’s a hard-rock tone machine, but easily at home in blues, jazz or country as well. Gibson is hands down better than Epiphone. Of course, you want to consider how easy these hardware options are to maintain. The Epi has very nice sealed Grover rotomatics; the Gibson has the traditional Kluson-style tuners with the plastic tulip-shaped buttons. Once again, of course Gibson has the advantage here. Otherwise, unless somebody understands what to look for they probably won’t know or care if you are playing an Epiphone or a Gibson. The SG is a legend, and well worth the asking price. While, admittedly, things get a little murky when trying to figure which woods guitars companies decide to use on which guitars, I think it is safe to assume the woods used in the Gibson version are of higher quality than the G-400 version. I pick up a Gibson SG on the other hand, and immediately I’m like, “yeah” just by the general heft and solid feel as I take note of the impeccably manicured and bound fretboard. As with hardware, you can expect Gibson electronics to be higher quality on average across the board. I think all u less Paul owners are so sad that the sg g400 looks and sounds better than all 3000.00 dollar over priced and over rated golden nugget guitars go ahead and bring them to the pawn shop and get your 150.00 put another 200.00 with it and get all a good guitar Lol. The Epiphone SG is a perfect option for beginner guitarists. I think they go well with an all-mahogany guitar, which makes a lot of sense. The thinner Gibson neck is more prone to breaking when it slides off the front of the amp where you leaned it to go take a leak. No idea what the "resale value" of my Epi will be in 25 yrs. The pickup's are a major factor. You can find endless discussions about whether one approach is "superior" to the other. For the purpose of this article I’ll be comparing the Epiphone G-400 PRO and the Gibson SG Standard. And if you take the time to do a nice setup, you would be hard pressed to get more for your money. The Epiphone Limited-Edition 1966 G-400 PRO Electric Guitar is a Gibson-authorized version of their great '66 SG with a solid mahogany body and slim taper set mahogany neck. The Les Paul SG was born in 1961, but Les Paul himself was none too happy with this decision, and asked to have his name removed from the redesigned instrument. Epiphone is owned by Gibson, and makes some of the best budget alternatives to Gibson guitars. I have the Tony Iommi epiphone and I can say it is one of my favorite guitars that I play it has incredible sustain you can hit one note and it'll hold for a long time i have to say it is an incredible guitar for it's price and it comes with a picture of Tony Iommi and a few other things if you are a fan of the riff master Tony Iommi. It’s always been that way.

This guitar has since been discontinued from epiphone. Honestly both guitars sound pretty much the same unplugged although the Epi is a bit "darker". You can mod it later on, but even left stock it is plenty good enough for bands, gigging and recording. Same for the Gibson. Only used a handful of times, in very good condition, just been restrung with 10 gague steel strings. But here you get push/pull functionality to split the coils with your volume knobs which is pretty useful. This content is accurate and true to the best of the author’s knowledge and is not meant to substitute for formal and individualized advice from a qualified professional. It’s light and well balanced. But this is why they play so great right out of the box. Now, the G-400 PRO gives you the sound and look of a real SG without the vintage price tag and with the added tonal variety that you've come to expect from Epiphone. Not too much sizzle, and fairly articulate. That might be another factor to consider. Both guitars feature mahogany bodies with set mahogany necks. However, Epiphone has made many improvements in recent years, and the gap isn’t as wide as it once was. hi everyone, Here are the significant differences: 1. The Gibson costs $739, the Epiphone $359. After, that a worker can simply give the fretboard a final polish, and it’s done! Gibson is one of the finest guitar companies in the world, and Epiphone specializes in affordable guitars for beginners and intermediate players. Not much different in the design or construction wise. I also think it’s important to avoid the notion that Epiphones are low-budget knock-offs. Guitar Gopher (author) on April 10, 2017: @Naetharu: This is hardly an "unfounded, speculative claim". So, the question isn't so much which guitar is better, but which is better for your needs and budget. This early 60's style SG Special has the vibe and sound heard on countless classic rock recordings. The Gibson SG Standard features a Gibson 490R/490T pickup set. You feel like a rock star playing the Gibson; not so much with the Epi. I think that’s an important point, because it’s all too easy to get hung up on the name on the headstock and not truly consider your needs and budget. That is truly what this decision comes down to. You might not know this, but the Gibson SG design first came about as a replacement for the Gibson Les Paul. It’s pretty rough. OK another couple of differences I have noticed: 1. Discussion in 'Epiphone SG' started by jtinkleburt, Jan 9, 2005. (my wife & I bought him). Another is the shape of the headstock. 4. Gibson uses rosewood for the fingerboard, while Epiphone has switched to pau ferro. Gibson Vs Epiphone If you’re a metalhead, you definitely won’t want to use these guitars. The SG model was originally intended to replace the Les Paul, which temporarily went out of production from 1961-1968. If you favor durability over tone, you need to look to Epiphone for their hard poly coats.eval(ez_write_tag([[300,250],'guitaraffinity_com-box-4','ezslot_1',106,'0','0'])); General attention to detail is always better from Gibson as well. They have a push-pull coil tap feature, which adds a little versatility. Joined: Jan 9, 2005 Messages: 15 Likes Received: 0 Location: merritt island,fl. The value that you get for your money is tough to beat. This Epi, however, is notable for more than a simple cosmetic consideration. If an Epiphone SG has really good pickup's then it will sound great. Epiphone is owned by Gibson, and makes some of the best budget alternatives to Gibson guitars. While the specs read like they are essentially the same basic guitar when it comes to tonewoods, this isn’t something you should take for granted. A true icon guitar, the SG was originally a successor Les Paul model from '61 to '68. It’s not the hardest finish however. Both the Airwave and the Bayonet have a unique sound that’s meant to pay homage to the glory days of classic rock. If you want to get that crunchy sound and are willing to pay a little extra for it, check out some of the instruments from Reverend. —BUY AN SG RIGHT HERE— ! But if you are willing to futz around a bit with setting your guitar up the way you like it (I couldn’t imagine not doing that), you can make the Epiphone play real sweet. Cachet -- Isn't this the real difference? No noticeable noise difference. This might make the comparison seem a little unfair from the beginning. Remember: A great guitar player can make a good guitar sound great! First, the guitar has a jig put on the headstock and bridge area, and is then inserted into the machine. either way im going to put angus young signiture humbucker and a 57 humbucker into them. There are different versions of each guitar, which we will get into below, but this ought to serve as a decent base for comparison. Try out some of these guitars that are similar to the G400 and the SG. You can just hop on Amazon or whatever, slap down your credit card and still get a good night’s sleep without worrying about how the thing is going to play. The Epi's pickups really lack any decent sustain on them and the way they are wired up leaves a lot to be desired . I’m gonna get technical shortly so just bear with me! After all these mods I love my Epi G400 Pro and it is now simply the best guitar I own. Across the board, when it comes to appointments and hardware you’re going to see higher-quality components and craftsmanship on the Gibson. Get better pickups there are loads available some at reasonable prices. Proudly Xhosa Quotes, Aristotle Theoria/praxis, Poiesis, Amaryllis Name Meaning, Luxury Student Accommodation Brighton, Triton Artificial Gill Amazon, Microsoft Azure Management Linux, All About Me Presentation Ideas, " />

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epiphone sg 400 pro vs gibson sg

Did you know that there are entire manufacturing plants that deal solely in mother of pearl and abalone? But it’s worth noting these subtle design differences. It’s really quite amazing! It is a true classic among classics in the guitar world, and if you play anything from hard rock to heavy metal the SG design might be exactly what you are looking for. The Limited Edition 1966 SG G-400 Pro is Epiphone’s updated reissue of Gibson’s venerable ’66 SG – the first model-year to carry the distinctive “batwing” pickguard. Unfortunately, while it is worth every dime, the SG comes with a price tag that’s a little too steep for some players. The biggest difference in the G-400 is the brighter Alnico V humbucker pickups that … I have worked with pau ferro myself and it sounds almost exactly the same as Indian rosewood. Dagan shows us just how awesome the Epiphone SG G-400 Pro really sounds, and also pays tribute to Malcolm Young of AC/DC. This is not necessarily good or bad, just different. Great playability and great sound for a hell of a good price. I think you'd be hard pressed to tell the difference if you could do a true A-B comparison. "Construction will certainly be, on average, higher-quality when it comes to Gibson instruments. it’s a fine piece of American history. i was looking at the 1966 Epi G400 and a Gibson SG Standard. Today we’ll take a look at two SGs built in different places in the world but harkening back to the same early 60’s design. I think that would be a big improvement to an already excellent guitar. Cost is a variable question, as the current most affordable Gibson, the M2, goes for $ Page 1 of 2 1 2 Next > jtinkleburt New Member. It's sold near 800€ here, for that price you can have a studio SG ( Gibson ) or a used Gibson SG standard. The new G-400 PRO adds more value with coil-tap switching, alnico 5 magnet-powered humbuckers, and improved hardware. DID I SAY HE'S BOUGHT.! Aside from the SG Standard, Gibson has a few comparable versions in their lineup: Epiphone offers fewer versions of their SG, but there are a couple of other options besides the G-400 PRO, most notably: As I’ve said throughout this article, in my opinion the decision comes down to how much you are willing to spend for an increase in quality. Epiphone Les Paul Standard Vs G-400 Pro At the budget/entry level end, we have Epiphone's Les Paul Standard and G-400 Pro. which he has always wanted. The SG Special returns to the classic design that made it relevant, played and loved -- shaping sound across generations and genres of music. However, I know some players must stick to a certain budget, and I totally understand that. While the G-400 certainly will never be on-par with the SG, it is a quality instrument that just might be a better choice for some players, and one of the best electric guitars under $500. You see, every component on a guitar contributes to the tone to some degree. Pickups -- different pickups yield different sounds. What it does mean is you have to ask yourself if the difference in quality is worth the difference in price. I bought in the '80s for $200, played if for 25 yrs, and sold it for $1,200. All in all they sound cheap and lack definition and sustain and if you played the Epi without these mods with the strings catching the frets you will soon realise that your guitar has no sustain at all because of these factors. It’s a hard-rock tone machine, but easily at home in blues, jazz or country as well. Gibson is hands down better than Epiphone. Of course, you want to consider how easy these hardware options are to maintain. The Epi has very nice sealed Grover rotomatics; the Gibson has the traditional Kluson-style tuners with the plastic tulip-shaped buttons. Once again, of course Gibson has the advantage here. Otherwise, unless somebody understands what to look for they probably won’t know or care if you are playing an Epiphone or a Gibson. The SG is a legend, and well worth the asking price. While, admittedly, things get a little murky when trying to figure which woods guitars companies decide to use on which guitars, I think it is safe to assume the woods used in the Gibson version are of higher quality than the G-400 version. I pick up a Gibson SG on the other hand, and immediately I’m like, “yeah” just by the general heft and solid feel as I take note of the impeccably manicured and bound fretboard. As with hardware, you can expect Gibson electronics to be higher quality on average across the board. I think all u less Paul owners are so sad that the sg g400 looks and sounds better than all 3000.00 dollar over priced and over rated golden nugget guitars go ahead and bring them to the pawn shop and get your 150.00 put another 200.00 with it and get all a good guitar Lol. The Epiphone SG is a perfect option for beginner guitarists. I think they go well with an all-mahogany guitar, which makes a lot of sense. The thinner Gibson neck is more prone to breaking when it slides off the front of the amp where you leaned it to go take a leak. No idea what the "resale value" of my Epi will be in 25 yrs. The pickup's are a major factor. You can find endless discussions about whether one approach is "superior" to the other. For the purpose of this article I’ll be comparing the Epiphone G-400 PRO and the Gibson SG Standard. And if you take the time to do a nice setup, you would be hard pressed to get more for your money. The Epiphone Limited-Edition 1966 G-400 PRO Electric Guitar is a Gibson-authorized version of their great '66 SG with a solid mahogany body and slim taper set mahogany neck. The Les Paul SG was born in 1961, but Les Paul himself was none too happy with this decision, and asked to have his name removed from the redesigned instrument. Epiphone is owned by Gibson, and makes some of the best budget alternatives to Gibson guitars. I have the Tony Iommi epiphone and I can say it is one of my favorite guitars that I play it has incredible sustain you can hit one note and it'll hold for a long time i have to say it is an incredible guitar for it's price and it comes with a picture of Tony Iommi and a few other things if you are a fan of the riff master Tony Iommi. It’s always been that way.

This guitar has since been discontinued from epiphone. Honestly both guitars sound pretty much the same unplugged although the Epi is a bit "darker". You can mod it later on, but even left stock it is plenty good enough for bands, gigging and recording. Same for the Gibson. Only used a handful of times, in very good condition, just been restrung with 10 gague steel strings. But here you get push/pull functionality to split the coils with your volume knobs which is pretty useful. This content is accurate and true to the best of the author’s knowledge and is not meant to substitute for formal and individualized advice from a qualified professional. It’s light and well balanced. But this is why they play so great right out of the box. Now, the G-400 PRO gives you the sound and look of a real SG without the vintage price tag and with the added tonal variety that you've come to expect from Epiphone. Not too much sizzle, and fairly articulate. That might be another factor to consider. Both guitars feature mahogany bodies with set mahogany necks. However, Epiphone has made many improvements in recent years, and the gap isn’t as wide as it once was. hi everyone, Here are the significant differences: 1. The Gibson costs $739, the Epiphone $359. After, that a worker can simply give the fretboard a final polish, and it’s done! Gibson is one of the finest guitar companies in the world, and Epiphone specializes in affordable guitars for beginners and intermediate players. Not much different in the design or construction wise. I also think it’s important to avoid the notion that Epiphones are low-budget knock-offs. Guitar Gopher (author) on April 10, 2017: @Naetharu: This is hardly an "unfounded, speculative claim". So, the question isn't so much which guitar is better, but which is better for your needs and budget. This early 60's style SG Special has the vibe and sound heard on countless classic rock recordings. The Gibson SG Standard features a Gibson 490R/490T pickup set. You feel like a rock star playing the Gibson; not so much with the Epi. I think that’s an important point, because it’s all too easy to get hung up on the name on the headstock and not truly consider your needs and budget. That is truly what this decision comes down to. You might not know this, but the Gibson SG design first came about as a replacement for the Gibson Les Paul. It’s pretty rough. OK another couple of differences I have noticed: 1. Discussion in 'Epiphone SG' started by jtinkleburt, Jan 9, 2005. (my wife & I bought him). Another is the shape of the headstock. 4. Gibson uses rosewood for the fingerboard, while Epiphone has switched to pau ferro. Gibson Vs Epiphone If you’re a metalhead, you definitely won’t want to use these guitars. The SG model was originally intended to replace the Les Paul, which temporarily went out of production from 1961-1968. If you favor durability over tone, you need to look to Epiphone for their hard poly coats.eval(ez_write_tag([[300,250],'guitaraffinity_com-box-4','ezslot_1',106,'0','0'])); General attention to detail is always better from Gibson as well. They have a push-pull coil tap feature, which adds a little versatility. Joined: Jan 9, 2005 Messages: 15 Likes Received: 0 Location: merritt island,fl. The value that you get for your money is tough to beat. This Epi, however, is notable for more than a simple cosmetic consideration. If an Epiphone SG has really good pickup's then it will sound great. Epiphone is owned by Gibson, and makes some of the best budget alternatives to Gibson guitars. While the specs read like they are essentially the same basic guitar when it comes to tonewoods, this isn’t something you should take for granted. A true icon guitar, the SG was originally a successor Les Paul model from '61 to '68. It’s not the hardest finish however. Both the Airwave and the Bayonet have a unique sound that’s meant to pay homage to the glory days of classic rock. If you want to get that crunchy sound and are willing to pay a little extra for it, check out some of the instruments from Reverend. —BUY AN SG RIGHT HERE— ! But if you are willing to futz around a bit with setting your guitar up the way you like it (I couldn’t imagine not doing that), you can make the Epiphone play real sweet. Cachet -- Isn't this the real difference? No noticeable noise difference. This might make the comparison seem a little unfair from the beginning. Remember: A great guitar player can make a good guitar sound great! First, the guitar has a jig put on the headstock and bridge area, and is then inserted into the machine. either way im going to put angus young signiture humbucker and a 57 humbucker into them. There are different versions of each guitar, which we will get into below, but this ought to serve as a decent base for comparison. Try out some of these guitars that are similar to the G400 and the SG. You can just hop on Amazon or whatever, slap down your credit card and still get a good night’s sleep without worrying about how the thing is going to play. The Epi's pickups really lack any decent sustain on them and the way they are wired up leaves a lot to be desired . I’m gonna get technical shortly so just bear with me! After all these mods I love my Epi G400 Pro and it is now simply the best guitar I own. Across the board, when it comes to appointments and hardware you’re going to see higher-quality components and craftsmanship on the Gibson. Get better pickups there are loads available some at reasonable prices.

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