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Squier Telecaster Custom
The Squier
Squier
Telecaster Custom is a model of electric guitar made by Squier
Squier
as part of their Vintage Modified Series. It is essentially an affordable hybrid design that takes design features from both the Fender Telecaster Custom
Fender Telecaster Custom
and the Fender Telecaster
Fender Telecaster
Deluxe. From the Custom it take its overall body shape, while from the Deluxe it has taken its pickup configuration of two humbuckers instead of the one humbucker and one single coil configuration that was used on the Custom. The Squier
Squier
Telecaster Custom II includes two Duncan Designed P-90
P-90
pickups instead of humbuckers. Both models have 22 fret maple necks and were originally offered in either yellow or black with 3 ply black-white-black scratch plates
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Fender American Deluxe Series
The Fender American Deluxe Series
Fender American Deluxe Series
was a line of electric guitars and basses introduced by Fender in 1998 and discontinued in 2016
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Fender White Steel
The White Steel was a steel guitar made by the Fender company. It was released as a student model in 1956 and was sold with the matching amplifier.[1] Electrics[edit] Each neck had two single-coil pickups. These could be blended by a small wheel attached to a pot that sat just behind the bridge, introduced in 1956. The bridge pick-up was always on, and the neck pickup could be fed in to taste using the blend pot. Because the pickups were wired with reversed polarities, blending in the neck pickup caused the pickups to be "hum-bucking". A neck selector switch controlled which neck's pickups were 'live'. On earlier 1950s models, the neck selector was controlled by push-buttons. A single tone and a single volume control served the entire instrument. Scale lengths[edit] The original 1956 models had a long scale length, at 26". From 1964 the scale length was reduced, and two shorter lengths were available, 24.5" and 22.5", both with 31 frets
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Fender Lead Series
1979–1981: Black and Wine (transparent red). 1981–1982: Black, Arctic White, Cherry Sunburst and Sienna Sunburst.The Fender Lead Series
Fender Lead Series
was produced by the Fender/Rogers/Rhodes Division of CBS Musical Instruments
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Fender Marauder
One of the rarest instruments ever made by Fender was called the Marauder. The Marauder was intended to join the product line shortly before Leo Fender
Leo Fender
sold the company to CBS, but it never went into production.[1] After introducing the Jazzmaster in 1959 and the Jaguar in 1962, between 1965 and 1966, Fender prototyped the Marauder
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Fender Musicmaster
The Fender Musicmaster
Fender Musicmaster
is a solid body electric guitar produced by Fender. It was the first 3/4 scale student-model guitar Fender produced. A Musicmaster Bass model was also put on the marketContents1 History1.1 1955–1963 1.2 1964–19822 See also 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] 1955–1963[edit] Design work on the Musicmaster-and its two-pickup variant Duo-Sonic-began in late 1955 following a request from Fender Sales. Prototypes were made in early 1956, followed by sales literature announcing both models
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Fender Performer
The Fender Performer
Fender Performer
was an electric guitar designed for rock and metal guitarists in the mid-1980s. The Performer was also available as an electric bass.Contents1 Origins 2 Features 3 Collectibility 4 ReferencesOrigins[edit] The Performer was first introduced in 1985, and was assembled in Japan. It was introduced in the transition from the CBS-owned Fender Electric Instrument Manufacturing Company to the new privately owned Fender Musical Instruments Corporation,[1] and it was discontinued after only one year. Features[edit] The body is small with a deep double cutaway similar to the Fender Swinger. The tuning machines are found on the upper edge of the triangular headstock and a locking nut clamps the strings behind a plastic nut, as typically found on Fender guitars. The rosewood fretboard has 24 jumbo frets and features a locking nut. The bridge is a floating System I tremolo
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Fender Prodigy
The Fender Prodigy
Fender Prodigy
is a discontinued model of electric guitar produced by Fender from 1991 to 1993. It is one of Fender's attempts to compete with the superstrat-style guitars produced by Ibanez, Jackson/Charvel, Carvin Corporation
Carvin Corporation
and Yamaha. Since the Prodigy series was discontinued after about two and half years of production without a clear reason, it is considered one of Fender's rare models because of its limited production. Fender also produced a Prodigy bass based on the Precision Bass Plus Deluxe featuring a P/J pickup layout, 2-band active circuitry and a "fine-tuner" Schaller Elite bridge assembly. Design[edit] The Prodigy series featured two single coil pickups and one humbucker at bridge position (sometimes referred to as a "Fat Strat" configuration). The body shape was similar to that of the Stratocaster; however, it featured an offset body, sharper body edges, and a smaller headstock
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Fender Showmaster
The Fender Showmaster
Fender Showmaster
is a discontinued model of electric guitar made by Fender, and is characteristic of a superstrat.Contents1 History 2 Construction 3 Squier
Squier
models 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] During the 1980s, superstrats were becoming popular amongst the many hard rock and metal guitarists, who needed the modifications to suit their individual playing styles. Soon, many guitar manufacturers began producing instruments with these modifications as standard. Most notable were the manufacturers Ibanez, Jackson/Charvel, Carvin
Carvin
and Yamaha. However, Fender itself had limited success thereabout. This was partially due to Fender's previous CBS ownership, which caused a drastic loss in Fender's quality and market share. The Showmaster was hence its most recent foray into the superstrat niche, and was introduced in 1998
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Fender Stringmaster
The Fender Stringmaster is a series of console steel guitars produced by Fender from 1953 to 1980. Models were available with two, three and four necks, each neck with eight strings. The four neck version, known as the quad or Q-8, was discontinued in 1968.Contents1 Electrics 2 Scale lengths 3 Fender Deluxe 6/8 4 External linksElectrics[edit] The 1953 MkI models had twin pickups that had stamped Chrome covers with no blend control. The pickups were blended via the tone control; Full off being Bridge Pickup and as the tone control was advanced the Neck pickup was progressively activated. Later the MkII had two single-coil pickups on each neck with black plastic covers, the blend achieved by a small wheel attached to a pot that sat just behind the bridge, introduced in 1954. The bridge pick-up was always on, and the neck pickup could be fed in to taste using the blend pot
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Fender Swinger
The Fender Swinger
Fender Swinger
(also known as the Fender Musiclander and Fender Arrow – as the "Swinger" emblem is usually missing from the headstock) was a short-lived electric guitar model released by Fender in 1969, with few made. The Swinger was an attempt by CBS (which had bought the company in 1965) to extract cash from inventory by combining unused bodies from the failed Fender Bass V
Fender Bass V
with parts from the Fender Musicmaster. Another use of surplus stock was the Fender Custom (a.k.a. Fender Maverick). The Swinger was marketed as another cheaper, short-scale 'student' guitar, but never seriously promoted, with resulting low popularity.[1]Contents1 Development and design 2 Dating 3 Users 4 ReferencesDevelopment and design[edit] The Swinger and its cousin, the Custom, were both developed under the supervision of Virgilio 'Babe' Simoni, without the help or even involvement of Fender's R&D Department
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Fender TC 90
The Fender TC 90
Fender TC 90
is a solid-body electric guitar. Features[edit] The Fender TC-90 electric guitar features a set neck with double-cut body, American-made Seymour Duncan
Seymour Duncan
pickups. The semi-hollow ash body is set into a maple neck with rosewood fingerboard, 22 medium-jumbo frets and abalone dots, Adjusto-Matic bridge with anchored tailpiece. The guitar's pickup complement consists of a Seymour Duncan SP90-1NRWRP vintage P-90
P-90
(neck) and S P-90
P-90
3B Custom P90 (bridge), 3-way switching with master tone and volume controls. Production history[edit] The Fender TC-90 was produced in Vintage White (from 04/2004 – 10/2007) and Black Cherry Burst (from 05/2004 – 09/2007), with around 700 made of each color
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Fender Toronado
The Fender Toronado
Fender Toronado
was an electric guitar made by Fender Musical Instruments Corporation. Introduced at NAMM
NAMM
in 1998, it is a part of the "Deluxe Series" of Fenders produced in Mexico, generally to higher specs than most "Standard" models.[citation needed] Design[edit] The Toronado features two Fender Atomic humbucking pickups, a rosewood fretboard, and four chrome knobs (2 volume and 2 tone). Many models also include a tortoise-shell pickguard. The headstock features the Fender "spaghetti" logo and sports vintage style Gotoh/Kluson tuners. The body shape shadows the designs of Fender's Jazzmaster and Jaguar guitars. The Toronado also has a 24.75" scale length—an unusual feature on a Fender guitar, as this scale length is usually associated with electric guitars manufactured by Gibson. The Toronado was reissued in 2004
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Acoustic Guitar
An acoustic guitar is a guitar that produces sound acoustically by transmitting the vibration of the strings to the air—as opposed to relying on electronic amplification (see electric guitar). The sound waves from the strings of an acoustic guitar resonate through the guitar's body, creating sound. This typically involves the use of a sound board and a sound box to strengthen the vibrations of the strings. The main source of sound in an acoustic guitar is the string, which is plucked or strummed with the finger or with a pick. The string vibrates at a necessary frequency and also creates many harmonics at various different frequencies. The frequencies produced can depend on string length, mass, and tension
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Fender Jag-Stang
"vintage style" single coil, "Fender Santa Ana" humbuckerColors availableSonic Blue, Fiesta RedThe Fender Jag-Stang
Fender Jag-Stang
is an electric guitar designed by Kurt Cobain, of the band Nirvana, intended as a hybrid of two Fender electric guitars: the Jaguar and the Mustang.Contents1 Origins 2 Design 3 Jag-Stang users 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksOrigins[edit] Cobain suggested his idea for an instrument to Fender, resulting in two left-handed prototypes built by former Custom Shop Master Builder Larry L. Brooks, only one of which was played by Cobain himself. In an interview from January 4, 1994, Cobain talked about designing the Jag-Stang, since it had not yet been produced
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Fender King
The Fender King guitar was a flat-top acoustic guitar introduced by the Fender company in 1963. The guitar was re-introduced in 1966 as the Fender Kingman, and discontinued in 1971. Fender King guitars were sequentially numbered and the number placed on the back of the guitar on a small metal plate. As the name suggests the King was the top of Fender's nascent acoustic guitar line introduced in late 1963 as the folk boom took hold of the market. In its acoustic line the standard Fender bolt-on neck design was carried over from the company's popular array of electric guitars and basses. This unique configuration married a high quality neck more akin to a Fender electric guitar than a typical acoustic instrument attached to a standard sized acoustic dreadnought body
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