Accessories - Caseling - Quilter - Warm Audio - Squier (by Fender)
Modern audio products are changing from conventional solid state to a much more efficient “switchmode technology” (often called Class D) that delivers more power with lower losses and lighter weight. The new technology is more complex and has stringent regulatory requirements, so it’s been developed first for large-scale
applications such as cellphones, home theaters, car audio systems and large PA amplifiers. Meanwhile, the guitar industry is still stuck in the tube era. Pat Quilter, founder of QSC Audio Products and a veteran designer with over 45 years of experience, is one of the few designers whose career spans tubes, solid state, and the new switchmode technology. His mission is to combine a deep love of
music, a deep understanding of tube behavior, and his expertise in switchmode design, to create new tools that will expand artistic possibilities, relieve performers of excess burdens, and exploit the latest mainstream technology to deliver higher quality and satisfaction at an affordable price.
Warm Audio's goal is to put high-end recording gear in the hands of as many musician's as possible. Passionate musicians deserve to be recorded through professional gear regardless of budget constraints. Warm Audio is shaking up the industry by producing professional designs at affordable prices. All of our products have completely discrete signal paths and custom USA transformers.
We are often asked how we are able to produce top-end gear at affordable prices. Warm Audio is able to release high-end gear affordably by:
Reducing overhead costs with a small grassroots office.
Manufacturing in very high quantities which provides large price breaks from suppliers and assembly houses.
Profit margins are slim, but many units are sold to make up the difference.
Focusing on our passion rather than turning huge profits.
Relying on the strength of our products and how our users' experiences will flood social media, forums and industry conversations.
... Why not make a capo that does any tuning? Or use 2 capos for 2 different frets? This could be endless!
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