Sitek Electronics Releases the Wuffy Distortion

A high-gain distortion pedal featuring a totally analog circuit.

Gdynia, Poland (September 10, 2019) -- Sitek Guitar Electronics has just released a new distortion pedal. Wuffy is a high-gain distortion pedal offering a rich harmonic content, long and creamy sustain, and tones ranging from wooly and dark lows to crispy and piercing highs with an additional option to control mids.

It's great for thicker saturated riffs as well as cutting solos. With Wuffy you can go anywhere from tamed, mild distortion to more aggressive tones crossing the borderline of distortion and fuzz.

It's a 100-percent discrete analog circuit designed on four carefully selected gain stages with high quality components reducing circuit noise. Thanks to low current consumption (4mA @ 9VDC) it can be powered either by external 9V DC adapter or 9V battery.

Wuffy Distortion offers the following features:

  • 100 percent discrete analog circuit
  • Four carefully designed gain stages
  • 5 controls: Level, Drive, Scoop, Tone and a Switch disconnecting the clipping diods
  • DeMont Smooth-Click footswitch
  • Powder coated enclosure to withstand tough stage conditions
  • Reverse polarity protection
  • True Bypass
  • Power supply 9V DC or standard 9V battery

Wuffy Distortion is available to purchase on Reverb.com or directly from the Sitek Guitar Electronics website at www.sitek.rocks and carry a price of $165.

For more information:
Sitek Guitar Electronics

Johnny Marr’s latest LP spans influences from New Order to the Staple Singers while staying rooted in his clockwork timing and copious talents as arranger and melodicist.

When the great Ronnie Spector of the Ronettes passed away earlier this year, I thought a lot about Johnny Marr. Marr was moved deeply by the girl groups of the ’60s—their positivity, energy, and the convergence of ecstasy and melancholy in the music. He was even fired up by the audaciousness of their style: The impressive beehive hairdo worn by Spector’s bandmate Estelle Bennett famously inspired the jet-black pile Marr wore at the height of Smiths fame.

Read MoreShow less

See a sampling of picks used by famous guitarists over the years.

Marty Stuart

Submit your own artist pick collections to rebecca@premierguitar.com for inclusion in a future gallery.

How does a legacy artist stay on top of his game? The pianist, hit singer-songwriter, producer, and composer talks about the importance of musical growth and positive affirmation; his love for angular melodicism; playing jazz, pop, classical, bluegrass, jam, and soundtrack music; and collaborating with his favorite guitarists, including Pat Metheny and Jerry Garcia.

Read MoreShow less
x