The Duo-Sonic guitar was first introduced in 1956 as an inexpensive model designed primarily for students, but soon found its way into New York, underground clubs and alternative artists. Its shape is based on the Mustang model, and its short 610 mm bore makes it very comfortable, energetic and, above all, long to play.
The alder body of this guitar is complemented by a gloss polyester lacquer finish. A pau ferro fingerboard with twenty-two Medium Jumbo frets is glued to the bolted maple neck. Position markers make it easy to navigate its surface.
The combination of a cobbler humbucker and a single-coil neck pickup provides the guitar with a palette of sounds suitable for a wide range of musical genres. Standard adjustments include volume potentiometers, tone controls and a three-position pickup switch. Pulling up the tone shield (push/pull function) splits the humbucker coils and expands the guitar's sonic arsenal to include the character of a single-coil bridge.
The strings are mounted in the company's tuning machines (Standard Cast/Sealed) and in a solid headstock with six steel saddles (string anchoring through the body). Traditional features are complemented by a three-ply pickguard in Mint Green.
Fender Player Series electric guitars replace the popular Standard models. This is the brand's basic quality range with a clear plus in the form of value for money. Although these are not US-Made guitars (they are made in Ensenada, Mexico), even these instruments are subject to comprehensive output control.
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