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Dunlop FFM3 Fuzz Face Mini Hendrix
The Fuzz Face Mini pedal line features legendary Fuzz Face tones in smaller, more pedalboard-friendly housings with several modern appointments: true bypass switching, a bright status LED, an AC power jack and a convenient battery door. The FFM3 Jimi Hendrix Fuzz Face Mini has the exact same circuit as the JHF1 in smaller housing, delivering the thick, smooth Fuzz Face tone that Jimi Hendrix made famous in a pedalboard-friendly size.
Dunlop FFM1 Fuzz Face Mini Silicon
The Fuzz Face Mini pedal line features legendary Fuzz Face tones in smaller, more pedalboard-friendly housings with several modern appointments: true bypass switching, a bright status LED, an AC power jack and a convenient battery door. The FFM1 Silicon Fuzz Face Mini is spec’d from a 1970 Fuzz Face in our own collection prized for its bright and aggressive Fuzz Face sound delivered by its matched BC108 silicon transistors.
Dunlop DVP3 Volume X
Create incredibly smooth volume swells or control your effect pedal parameters with the Dunlop DVP3 Volume X. Small and pedalboard-friendly, the DVP3 is solidly-built and ready for the road. It’s housed in an aluminum chassis with aggressive non-slip tread and comes equipped with our patent-pending Band Drive for a smooth range of motion without the fear of breakage or change in feel or range. For maximum comfort and precision, the DVP3’s rocker tension is fully adjustable.
When using the DVP3 as an expression pedal, you can use the internal pot to set the minimum level of the parameter you’re controlling with the rocker. If you want to reverse the function of the heel-down and toe-down positions, the DVP3 has an internal switch that allows you to do so.
Along with Volume, FX and Output jacks, the DVP3 also features a convenient Tuner output for silent tuning onstage.
Dunlop JH2 Jimi Hendrix 70th Anniversary Crybaby
Released in August of ’67, “Burning of the Midnight Lamp” is the first recorded example of Hendrix using a Cry Baby. From then on, Hendrix used the wah wah a lot. “Up From the Skies,” from Axis: Bold as Love, shows Jimi’s jazziest and most subtle use of the wah wah as he uses it to add quick, throaty sweeps to the tune’s hip chord voicings. For the most part, Hendrix’s wah wah technique was extremely bold. Whether it was for propulsive rhythmic accents, like on the stinky funk of “Little Miss Lover,” or as a constant force on tracks such as “Still Raining, Still Dreaming” or “Voodoo Chile (Slight Return),” Hendrix managed to use the wah wah in cavalier, over-the-top ways without ever wearing it out—not an easy feat!
Dunlop JDF2 Fuzz Face
The Jim Dunlop Fuzz Face JDF2 is a replica of the Fuzz Face pedals built by Arbiter and Dallas Arbiter from 1967 until early 1969. These earlier Fuzz Faces were built with germanium transistors rather than the silicon transistors used in later Dallas Arbiter Fuzz Face pedals. The Dunlop JDF2 uses NTE158 germanium transistors. It's built into the traditional Fuzz Face aluminum disk-shaped enclosure, painted red, with the In jack on the left and the Out jack on the right, knobs for Volume and Fuzz, and no 9VDC input jack. The JDF2 can be distinguished from the earlier red-painted Dunlop Fuzz Face JHF2 by the model designator and because the JHF2 reads "Dallas--Arbiter--England" in the smile-shaped label port, whereas the JDF2 reads "Dunlop Manufacturing Inc." Also, the JHF2 used NKT275 transistors and the JDF2 uses NTE158s. Power: Single 9 volt battery (not included!).