Electro-Harmonix Unveils the Nano Deluxe Memory Man

In describing this new version of a company classic, EHX founder Mike Matthews stated: "The new Nano Deluxe Memory Man delivers the lush bucket-brigade delay and modulation of our classic large-format pedal. We simply shrunk it and added some features for modern players including both Rate and Depth knobs for enhanced modulation control. Now, you can have the Memory Man in our time-honored standard chassis, or our new, compact, nano design."


Features

  • Rich analog delay, chorus and vibrato
  • Maximum delay time of 550mS
  • Compact, rugged, pedalboard friendly enclosure
  • Internal user-accessible switch to turn delay tails on or off
  • True bypass when tails feature is off
  • 9.6DC-200 power supply included

Electro-Harmonix Nano Deluxe Memory Man Analog Delay / Chorus / Vibrato Pedal (Demo by Bill Ruppert)

The Nano Deluxe Memory Man features a U.S List Price of $203.10 and is available now.

For more information:
Electro-Harmonix

For at least a decade, the classic Ampeg SVT was the dominant bass amp for power and tone.

Photo courtesy of ampeg.com

From the giant, hefty beasts of yore to their modern, ultra-portable equivalents, bass amps have come a long way. So, what's next?

Bassists are often quite well-informed about the details of their instruments, down to the finest technical specs. Many of us have had our share of intense discussions about the most minute differences between one instrument and another. (And sometimes those are interrupted by someone saying, "It's all in the fingers.") But right behind our backs, at the end of our output cables, there is a world of tone-shaping that we either simply ignore or just don't want to dive into too deeply. Turning a gear discussion from bass to amp is a perfect way to bring it to an abrupt end.

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Intermediate

Beginner

  • Develop a better sense of subdivisions.
  • Understand how to play "over the bar line."
  • Learn to target chord tones in a 12-bar blues.
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Playing in the pocket is the most important thing in music. Just think about how we talk about great music: It's "grooving" or "swinging" or "rocking." Nobody ever says, "I really enjoyed their use of inverted suspended triads," or "their application of large-interval pentatonic sequences was fascinating." So, whether you're playing live or recording, time is everyone's responsibility, and you must develop your ability to play in the pocket.

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