Modulus Graphite Introduces the Funk Unlimited RevOLite

The model utilizes advanced carbon fiber-reinforced construction to increase the structural rigidity of the neck and body.

Nashville, TN (July 10, 2017) -- Modulus Graphite, LLC, a boutique American made bass guitar manufacturer, is introducing the Funk Unlimited RevOLite. The RevOLite, designed by Master Builder Joe Perman, weighs in at approximately 6.5 lbs. This revolutionary process utilizes an advanced carbon fiber reinforced construction to increase the structural rigidity of the neck and body, while maintaining the signature tone that has defined Modulus for nearly four decades.

The advantages of playing the lightweight RevOLite bass:

  • Number of strings: 4

Equipped with noise reduction and noise gate modes, the Integrated Gate has a signal monitoring function that constantly monitors the input signal.

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A modern take on Fullerton shapes and a blend of Fender and Gibson attributes strikes a sweet middle ground.

A stylish alternative to classic Fender profiles that delivers sonic versatility. Great playability.

Split-coil sounds are a little on the thin side. Be sure to place it on the stand carefully!

$1,149

Fender Player Plus Meteora HH
fender.com

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After many decades of sticking with flagship body shapes, Fender spent the last several years getting more playful via their Parallel Universe collection. The Meteora, however, is one of the more significant departures from those vintage profiles. The offset, more-angular profile was created by Fender designer Josh Hurst and first saw light of day as part of the Parallel Universe Collection in 2018. Since then, it has headed in both upscale and affordable directions within the Fender lineup—reaching the heights of master-built Custom Shop quality in the hands of Ron Thorn, and now in this much more egalitarian guise as the Player Plus Meteora HH.

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A blind horse wouldn’t be impressed, but this beautiful, double-horned instrument with one-of-a-kind engravings helped make luthier Tony Zemaitis famous.

Though they never reached the commercial success of some of their peers, the Faces have no doubt earned a place as one of the seminal rock ’n’ roll bands of the late ’60s and early ’70s. Combining influences as varied as instrumental funk à la the Meters, traditional folk music, and a heavy dose of rhythm and blues, the Faces brand of rock ’n’ roll can be heard in some way or another in the music of countless bands that followed. After the Faces folded in 1975, all five members went on to continue making great music, but their chemistry together was undeniable.

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