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The Guitar Pickup Handbook: The Start of Your Sound (Anglais) Broché – 1 novembre 2008

5.0 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client

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Descriptions du produit

For every electric guitarist, a book that goes right to the source of the sound!

The pick-up may be a humble piece of technology, yet without it there would be no electric guitars. In The Guitar Pick-Ups Handbook,guitarist and author Dave Hunter explores the history of the transducer that captures mechanical vibrations, from its beginnings in the early 20th-century through to the present day. He explains why different designs affect thesound of classic electric guitars, and provides complementary aural demonstrations on a specially recorded accompanying CD.

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Format: Broché
Ce n'est pas un livre pour fabriquer des pickups comme je le pensais au départ. Cependant un comparatif très précis est fait sur de nombreux fabricants. Les explications sont claires.
Remarque sur ce commentaire 3 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Je viens d'acheter ce livre (1st Ed 2008) : très valable !
_ LIVRE : super historique du micro guitare (assez concis mais complet), marques Vintages+récentes, modèles +specs+références, interview des Fabricants. Pour les Tech très pointus, des extraits de brevets déposés !
_ CD : contient # 35 Samples « naturels » dans des conditions similaires des micros Vintages & Classics... génial !! On peut bien distinguer les différences de son .. quel temps gagné vs internet ! Si vous voulez acheter une guitare avec un son +/- précis : achetez ce livre avant... uniquement pour ce CD !
_ Petits défauts (quand même !) :
Comme dit ailleurs, il manque qq pages (!).
Par ailleurs, tout est en noir & blanc et assez dense donc pas toujours très fun à lire. Aussi, d'un côté les explications de Hunter sur le fonctionnement des micros sont trop simplistes et incomplètes, et de l'autre les Brevets seront « hermétiques » pour 90% des gens !
_ Mais en final : tout ça pour ce prix : c'est top !
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.1 étoiles sur 5 27 commentaires
45 internautes sur 47 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A Great Reource, but missing page(s.) Deserves better editing! 17 février 2009
Par Mack - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
If you love guitars, tone, and modifying your instrument, this book is a must-have. But it has a couple of problems that keep it from being perfect. Hopefully a revised edition will take care of these issues, but as is, it's still worth getting if you're interested.

Even if you're just considering ordering a set or two of pickups, it's worth the $17 to read this book, and make sure you're getting the right set for you and your guitar. There's a lot of great information here.

Dave Hunter has (once again,) done a great job with this book. It discusses the history of pickups, from all the major companies. Then goes on to describe most of the major pickup makers, as well as many big boutique names like Lollar and Fralin.

His writing is clear, and to the point, and makes a sometimes tedious subject fun and interesting.
What's very useful is that it breaks down the specs of almost every pickup made by these makers, and gives a good description of the tone they produce, (the descriptions are independent of the makers descriptions.)

There's a lot of useful tech info, and specs, but plenty of stuff for just interesting reading.
The best part, imo, is the in-depth interviews with the makers.
Dave HUnter talkes to Kent Armstrong, Joe Barden, Larry Dimarzio and Steve Blucher, Seymour Duncan, Mike Eldred, (Fender Custom Shop,) Lindy Fralin and Jason Lollar.

It's interesting, for example, that Seymour Duncan designed the Alnico Pro II's for Billy Gibbsons, (as well as the Pearly Gates later on,) the Duncan Custom was for Santana, the Full Shred for Nancy Wilson, and his strat and tele pickups had input for Eric johnson, Mark Knofler, Ralph Trower, James Burton, Jerry Donahue, Albert Lee, on and on.

It's a recent book, and mentions the TQR articles on PAF's, and has a lot of information on Gibson's pickup history.

There's also a very useful CD that demos many different kinds of pickups, from several vintage PAF's, to boutique stuff and production line pickups. However, I DO wish the CD would separate the introductions, *which can be rather lengthy,) from the actual recordings of the pickups. This way, it would be much easier and more accurate to do side-by-side comparisons of pickups.

The big downside is that there appears to be an editing problem. I have a version with a black cover, and in the Dimarzio section, it seems like a page is missing,( pg. 134-136 don't follow.)

You could also argued that with the huge numbers of small hand-winders, it would be nice if the covered some of these makers as well, (WB, WCR, Tom Holmes, etc.)
I wouldn't be surprised to if save space, they cut out some of the more obscure names in pickup making.

That said, it's a very comprehensive book, and for the majority of its audience, it covers more than you'll ever need to know.

Anyway, the editing and CD track setup aside, it's a great resource, a fun read and provides great answer for many common pickup questions.
18 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Interesting Read 9 janvier 2010
Par Careful Consumer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
If you're looking for a technical discussion on how to diy upgrade or repair the electronics in your guitar, this is not the book. It is a reasonably thorough (though certainly not and not intended to be all-inclusive) qualitative history of pickup manufacturing: who did it, what they did, and why they did it. It includes some fairly thorough overviews of the products, old and new, from a significant number of (generally mainstream) builders, with a consistent enough use of a bunch of necessarily vague descriptive adjectives that the reader can get something of a feel for what these pickup do and why they do it. The book includes a CD of Dave playing a number of different pickups through a few different rigs, and the results are interesting to listen to. Of course, a number of the pickups tested are vintage models that are impossible to buy (due to cost and/or availability), but it's still fun to listen to.

I also have Dave's book on guitar amps, and I enjoyed reading that. Overall, I think the amp book has more to offer. Plus, as other reviewers remarked, the editing in this book is so bad as to sometimes be distracting. Check out Dan Erlewine's "Guitar Player Repair Guide". He may inspire you to go out and wind your own!
13 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Pretty disappointed 23 juin 2011
Par Jason D. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I've read a few of Dave's other books and found them to be far better than this offering. It really only skims the surface of pickup design, but does cover the functioning components pretty well. Only a handful of the most popular models are even discussed and really doesn't go into what makes them sound different. Pickups are very very simple, but getting any info on what's going on inside seems to be equally as difficult.

I found, Pickups, Windings and Magnets: ... And the Guitar Became Electric by Mario Milan(?, to be a more comprehensive and better written history of pickups, but even it is pretty vague on details.

If you know nothing about the subject and are looking for a book that will help you select a pickup then this book might be for you, but I found it pretty useless.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Not Really a Handbook 16 octobre 2013
Par Modis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This is not a Handbook in the engineering meaning with thorough data and specifications, this book has little of that.

This book is more a compilation of general information available on the manufacturers websites mostly American with a few of the authors favourites thrown in, you can forget any details from European or Asian manufacturers. The book could be titled 'History of American Pickup Making".

If you are looking for winding, polarity, spacing data or anything more than the resistance specs to reference your project you will need to look elsewhere.

It is a good read on the history of pickup development.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Worth it in long run 5 avril 2012
Par Russell A. Barber - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
If you can get past the horrid editing (I think the Editor was sleeping while they read this one. Words missing, incorrect spelling, run-on sentences, etc.), it's actually a pretty interesting read. There are more details than you can shake a pick at and there is a CD included to help clear up what many pups sound like. If you're looking for a book on "how-to", this isn't it, although there is one mentioned near the end of the book. There are many diagrams and patent drawing that are quite interesting. One thing I got out of this book is that you REALLY should learn to use your Volume/Tone knobs before you go through the expense of changing pups. If you can truly manipulate the pups you've got, then you deserve to change them if you like.
It'll make you think twice if you're considering winding your own pups for profit, but you can easily have regional business.
Overall, I guess I actually would buy it again.
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