arrow_forwardSOLID SPRUCE — The primary benefit of having a solid wood top is that the sound becomes increasingly more resonant, and so sounds warmer and fuller than a laminate guitar. Also, spruce in particular improves with age, like a fine wine, as the wood dries and becomes even more resonant.
arrow_forwardGLASS-FIBER REINFORCED MAHOGANY — Mahogany is resilient and less likely to succumb to wood rot as it gets older, so it makes for a pretty stable choice. With the glass-fiber reinforcement, the sound produced is clearer and projects better.
arrow_forwardUV CURED OPEN-PORE FINISH — Having a protective coating over the guitar helps it stay stable and safe despite a plethora of weather conditions. As opposed to shellac or lacquer, the UV Cured open-pore finish gives a hard, glassy finish.
arrow_forwardSONIC SUPREME — D'Addario coated EXP11 strings give the guitar a longer lifespan and a strengthened capability. Also, there is brightness, clearness and nimble responses that are common with the D'Addario strings.
arrow_forwardELECTRONIC CAPABILITIES — The difference between a classical guitar and acoustic and electric guitars are what kind of strings they use. Classical uses nylon, and the other two use steel. Steel is resistant to heat, and easier to solo with.