The amp comes with a channel-switching footswitch and features both clean and distortion modes.

Shenzhen, China (June 24, 2020) -- It’s been 2 years since Joyo launched BanTamP series, and received numerous positive feedbacks, many clients take them along for performance, connecting with Joyo 212/412 cabinets, the little head takes you by storm. We’ve optimized the BanTamP series based on customers’ feedbacks, and now we’ve developed the brand new BanTamP XL series!

Retaining the original tones and functions, BanTamP XL series features a channel-switching footswitch, 6 knobs---specifically speaking, 2 channels can be controlled independently, now you have better control over the volume of CLEAN Channel and DISTORTION Channel, and adjust their GAIN and TONE independently too!

Well, BanTamP XL series is definitely a better choice for musicians who love to perform with BanTamP series!

The JACKMAN II carries street price of $179.99, and it's available at global Joyo dealers.

Watch the company's video demo:

For more information:
Joyo Audio

A bone nut being back-filed for proper string placement and correct action height.

It doesn’t have to cost a lot to change your acoustic guitar’s tone and playability.

In my early days, all the guitars I played (which all happened to be pre-1950s) used bone nuts and saddles. I took this for granted, and so did my musician friends. With the exception of the ebony nuts on some turn-of-the-century parlors and the occasional use of ivory, the use of bone was a simple fact of our guitar playing lives, and alternative materials were simply uncommon to us.

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While Monolord has no shortage of the dark and heavy, guitarist and vocalist Thomas V Jäger comes at it from a perspective more common to pop songsmiths.

Photo by Chad Kelco

Melodies, hooks, clean tones, and no guitar solos. Are we sure this Elliott Smith fan fronts a doom-metal band? (We’re sure!)

Legend has it the name Monolord refers to a friend of the band with the same moniker who lost hearing in his left ear, and later said it didn’t matter if the band recorded anything in stereo, because he could not hear it anyway. It’s a funny, though slightly tragic, bit of backstory, but that handle is befitting in yet another, perhaps even more profound, way. Doom and stoner metal are arguably the torch-bearing subgenres for hard rock guitar players, and if any band seems to hold the keys to the castle at this moment, it’s Monolord.

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