- 1 What is the JHS superbolt controversy?
- 2 What is the history of JHS Pedals?
- 3 Who is Josh Scott jhs?
- 4 What boost is in the JHS ruby red?
- 5 How tall is Josh Scott?
- 6 Who is the owner of JHS Pedals?
What is the JHS moonshine based off of?
What is the JHS 3 Series Screamer? — The JHS Show This week, we’re releasing a brand new 3 Series pedal into the world: the Screamer. Okay, yes, it’s another Tube Screamer. Does the world need another Tube Screamer? Probably not. Are there already literally hundreds of Tube Screamer-style pedals on the market right now? Yes, there are.
But hear me out: the Screamer may be a modified version of the most popular guitar effect ever made, but it still has something unique to offer. Basically, it’s super usable, it’s insanely versatile and it gives you the JHS Strong Mod in a pocket-sized enclosure. Plus it’s only $99, which is like two cups of coffee.
This pedal deserves to exist, people. First, though, let me explain how we got here. If this were a movie, I’d add in a record scratch sound effect and a pithy voiceover, but I think we can skip that for now. The Evolution of the 3 Series Screamer I first started tinkering with the circuit of the Tube Screamer around 2008 when I was learning to modify and build pedals and to understand classic circuitry.
In 2009, I developed a modification for the Ibanez TS9 Tube Screamer called the JHS Strong Mod. It became a very popular alternative for people who liked the OG Tube Screamer, but wanted it to be louder and clearer. This kind of mod was unique enough that no one else was doing it, so it made for good business.
Even so, as I modded the TS9s, I remember saying, “I’ll never make a Tube Screamer pedal. There’s just too many of them. But I’ll do the mods.” That didn’t last long. To paraphrase my good friend Harvey Dent, you either die a modder or live long enough to see yourself develop a Tube Screamer.
- Here’s what happened: a good friend of mine said, “Hey, can you build a dual enclosure and put the Tube Screamer and your Morning Glory together?” I said yes, and the Double Barrel was created.
- Ten years later, we’re still making the Double Barrel, so players seem to like it.
- But even so, people kept hounding me to release the Tube Screamer version inside of the Double Barrel as a standalone pedal.
Again, I said yes, and we created the singular Tube Screamer pedal called the JHS 808. Now, the JHS 808 did really well, but I simply did not want to do a traditional Tube Screamer in the JHS lineup, so we discontinued it so we could do a different take on the circuit.
The original idea was to make a Tube Screamer for bass players, which was called the Low Drive. The Low Drive sold well, but not the way we expected: instead of bassists, all of these famous guitarists started using it because of the low end content it let through. One thing led to another, so we updated the Low Drive and made the Moonshine, which is technically the V2 of the Low Drive, which is a modified version of the JHS 808, whose circuit was originally pulled from the Double Barrel, which was developed from the first Tube Screamer JHS Strong Mod.
It’s so simple, you guys. Alongside the update to the Moonshine a little bit later, I finished my second multimode pedal, the Bonsai, which featured nine analog Tube Screamer circuits in one enclosure. The Bonsai is one of the bestselling pedals we’ve ever done, and it includes a JHS mode that recreates the sound of the original JHS Strong Mod from 2009.
Why the Tube Screamer Matters Now that you’ve got a little background on the 3 Series Screamer, let’s ask the bigger question: why in the world are there so many Tube Screamer-style pedals out there? It helps if you think of the Tube Screamer as being in the same ballpark as the SM57 microphone, the Fender Stratocaster and the Yamaha NS10 speakers.
It’s a basic necessity for all electric guitarists. Everyone uses them. It’s not something to be ashamed of, any more than you should be ashamed of using a light switch or a remote control. We live in the year 2022. This technology is available to us. Why wouldn’t we use it? The Tube Screamer’s journey first started when BOSS released the Compact Series in 1977, which included a pedal called the OD-1.
Two years later, a Maxon engineer took this circuit and altered it into the TS-808 by adding a tone control, a different symmetry of clipping and a couple of other small changes, which then later turned into the TS9. It’s gone through a few different updates over the years, but broadly speaking the Tube Screamer has held its place as the most important pedal ever made.
I would venture to say, if NASA cared to show aliens exactly what guitar pedals are, they would have sent this up on Voyager next to the record of Chuck Berry’s “Johnny B. Goode”. This is the pedal of all pedals. It works in literally every single genre, and regardless of whatever else you may think about it, the numbers don’t lie: the Bonsai has consistently outsold every other pedal in the JHS lineup, and for a good reason: all of us use Tube Screamers,
If you lower the gain and pump up the volume, you can brighten up your tone quite a bit. In fact, it pains me to say this, but those settings really tighten up the low end, too. That’s a buzzword (phrase?) and I hate that I had to use it, but it’s true, and I did so deal with it. Tube Screamer style circuits are known for this. You can stack literally anything with a Tube Screamer. I’d even venture to say that the 3 Series Screamer is even more stackable because of the way our mods open up some of that crunchiness in the mid-range. You can use a Tube Screamer on bass. In fact, sometimes in professional recordings and professional live music sets, the sound tech purposely removes some low end. The 3 Series Screamer does that for you for $99. Not too shabby.
The Tube Screamer is amazing. It’s a classic for a reason, and I 100% stand by my theory that this is the pedal we should send into space. The Tube Screamer is the definition of versatility; it works in every single genre, everything from jazz to country to heavy metal.
TLDR: just grab a Tube Screamer and play it with an open mind, and chances are you’ll have just found yourself a new favorite pedal. If you want to buy the 3 Series Screamer, cool. If you want to buy one of the other million other variants out here, cool. Just try a Tube Screamer. That’s what’s important.
: What is the JHS 3 Series Screamer? — The JHS Show
What is the JHS superbolt controversy?
The JHS Superbolt is a near-exact clone of the Runoffgroove circuit, which is something that caused a great deal of controversy because JHS didn’t get permission from Runoffgroove, didn’t acknowledge their source, and passed it off as an original design.
What is the history of JHS Pedals?
History – JHS Pedals was founded by Joshua Heath Scott in Jackson, Mississippi, He began by repairing and modifying his own pedals, and then sold modified pedals at the local guitar shop before designing his own. Among his early models were the Morning Glory overdrive and the Pulp ‘N’ Peel compressor.
In 2009 Scott moved the company to Kansas City, Missouri, eventually expanding to 10 employees. JHS released the Panther analog delay in 2011 and also the SuperBolt overdrive and Prestige booster/buffer/enhancer in 2012. In 2015 JHS collaborated with Keeley Electronics to produce a combined compressor and overdrive pedal, the Steak and Eggs,
In 2018, Scott and Nick Loux released the first episode of The JHS Show, a video blog about guitar pedal history, products and inventors; Scott’s screen persona has been described as “the Bill Nye the Science Guy meets Mister Rogers of guitar”.
Who is Josh Scott jhs?
Home The JHS Show is a weekly YouTube show hosted by Josh Scott, owner and creator of JHS Pedals. The JHS Show began as a way to share about the stories, personalities and history of the guitar pedal industry. Josh has years of experience as a live and recording guitarist, as well as circuit design and pedal manufacturing.
This – coupled with the fact that he’s a little obsessive – fueled his fascination with the history surrounding guitar gear and its influence on popular music. Every week Josh explores a different topic related to guitar, guitar pedals and the history of it all, mixed with full band jam sessions and personal interviews of some of the world’s leading creatives in the guitar world.
He’s been called the “Bill Nye the Science Guy” of guitar pedals, and that’s possibly pretty darn accurate. The JHS Show is a collaborative effort between Josh and Nick Loux, who has worked with Josh since 2010. Josh does the research and writes the episodes (usually on a mountain peak or the crater of a volcano, but occasionally in his home office).
Nick is the show’s director / editor and is known to lay down some sick beats on drums. Addison Sauvan operates as associate producer, assistant camera, administration and resident bass player. Katy Keane is administration, website/social media director and live stream camera switcher. Kelsey White is Josh’s research assistant and makes sure everything is spelled correctly – no small task.
Is moonshine vodka based?
Patrick: I spent so much time researching “moonshine” after our call last night that I figured I’d share what I discovered on this blog. So here’s my attempt at answering a few basic questions as we prepare to devise a new line of spirits:
- How is vodka distinct from “white” whiskey? They’re both clear and unaged, so what’s the actual difference?
- How are vodka and white whiskey different from “moonshine”? And what is “moonshine” really ? Is it a vodka, a whiskey, or something else entirely?
As pertains to the first question, it seems the difference between vodka and white whiskey boils down to three things: ingredients, oak, and proof, Categorization is basically a function of slight deviations in the production process. Put simply, vodka—unlike whiskey—can be made from a wider range of ingredients, and it doesn’t need to be aged (in oak barrels or otherwise), and it’s distilled at a higher proof.
- Simple enough.
- But why keep it simple? Let’s needlessly delve WAY into this.
- INGREDIENTS The vast majority of well-known vodkas are made from grain.
- But vodka is also popularly distilled from potatoes and fruits,
- Unlike whiskey—the production process and ingredients of which are tightly regulated by law—there are no similar rules dictating or limiting what ingredients vodka distillers have to use.
( In the United States, the Code of Federal Regulations merely defines vodka as “neutral spirits so distilled, or so treated after distillation with charcoal or other materials, as to be without distinctive character, aroma, taste, or color”. Sounds um tasty.) By contrast, whiskey distillers’ choices are limited, as whiskey must be distilled from a grain.
- Sure, you can find off-the-beaten path grains with which to craft your spirits—like quinoa, spelt, oats, etc.—but by legal definition, you can’t distill whiskey from such vodka staples as watermelons, cookies, potatoes, grapes, running shoes, etc.
- OAK There’s another critical restriction on whiskies.
In addition to being distilled only from grains, a grain spirit MUST “kiss” the inside of an oak barrel if it’s to be qualified as a whiskey. If it doesn’t, the spirit cannot legally be considered whiskey. Instead, it would likely just be classified as a grain-based vodka!
- A quick aside, Patrick it’s worth noting that the “oak barrel” requirement is a phenomenon unique to American and Scottish law. Other countries use the term whiskey to reference spirits aged in barrels made of other types of wood, such as maple or hickory. According to this website, “Canadian whiskey, Irish whiskey, and Japanese whiskey only require that wood barrels are used but don’t specify that oak is the only permissible type.”
- But I digress.
Notably, there’s no requirement for how long whiskey must age in an oak barrel to be considered a whiskey. White (clear) whiskies are merely the result of pouring the distilled alcohol from the still into a barrel taking a deep breath and then immediately pouring it right the fuck back out, to be bottled and sent out into the world.
PROOF There’s one final attribute that distinguishes a spirit as a vodka vs. a whiskey: proof. As long as the spirit coming off the still is at or above 95% alcohol by volume (ABV), and as long as it is then cut with water to no less than 40% ABV when bottled, you’ve got a vodka. That two-part determination is what classifies a spirit as a vodka.
With whiskey, on the other hand, the spirit must be distilled at less than 95% ABV. But just as with vodka, as long as the spirit is then cut with water during the bottling process such that it’s still above 40% ABV when bottled, it’s a whiskey. (From my research, it seems that if you cut a spirit to anything less than 40%, then pursuant to the legal classification, you’re just a lil’ bitch.) TO RECAP : when it comes to proof, the spirit must exceed the 95% ABV threshold during distillation to be a vodka, whereas it cannot exceed the 95% ABV threshold during distillation to be a whiskey.
- In fact, the same exact corn “vodka” could be called whiskey if it came out at the 95% ABV and was then placed in oak barrels,) * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Bet.
- If we know the difference between vodka and white whiskey, then what the fuck is “moonshine”? This was the question that first drove our initial discussion, and it turns out that the confusion stems from the fact that lots of distillers and liquor companies nowadays have elected to use the term “moonshine” incorrectly as a commercial gimmick.
Here’s the bottom line: “Moonshine” is liquor (usually whiskey or rum) made in secret ( a ) without getting the proper state and federal licenses to do so, ( b ) without paying the requisite taxes, and ( c ) without adhering to any of the legal (and safety!) standards governing the production of spirits.
- Another aside here’s an article that conflates the actual definition of moonshine with the more gimmicky modern commercial interpretation of a clear and unaged whiskey.
- “There are lots of products sold today that call themselves moonshine for the sake of nostalgia, tradition, and mystique. But the same product could just as easily be called white whiskey. ” Preach to these liars.
Moonshine purists define the spirit as a homemade, unaged whiskey, marked by its clear color, corn base, and high alcohol content—sometimes peaking as high as 190 proof. Traditionally, it was produced in a homemade still and bottled in a mason jar. And there isn’t much of a difference at all between unaged whiskey and moonshine; they largely have the same production process.
- But “moonshine” is distinguished from whiskey by virtue of its illegal nature, rather than being a different type of alcohol.
- Under this conception, “moonshine” is just a whiskey that hasn’t been taxed and the saga of colonial America’s refusal to pay taxes on its distilling operations is a critical part of our nation’s history that we’ll detail in future posts.
But does moonshine have to be a whiskey ? Nope! Actual moonshine—the stuff you’d buy on the black market if you didn’t want to pay a tax—can be made from any fermentable substrate, from sugar to grain to stone fruit. Whatever clandestine distillers can get their hands on and want to work with (under cover of darkness, by the light of the moon—thus the term) is fair game.
- Recall: Neutral spirits must be at least 95% alcohol coming off the still, whereas whiskey must be distilled to less than 95% ABV.
- By the way, note that the lower the proof at distillation, the more flavorful congeners carry over from the grain to the final spirit.
When it comes to commercial sellers, examine whether the “moonshine” label is proclaiming a whiskey or a vodka. If the label says “neutral spirits,” it’s not whiskey, Is the dead horse sufficiently beaten? Let’s decapitate it for good measure. How does one make moonshine? Answer: illegally.
- The recipe is simple— · Corn meal · Sugar · Yeast · Water Sometimes, other ingredients are included to add flavor or kick.
- And technically, as I’ve said, though alcohol can be distilled from almost any kind of grain, virtually all moonshine made in the United States for the last 150 years has been made with corn.) The primary aesthetic difference between “moonshine” and the whiskey you buy at the liquor store boils down to aging.
When whiskey comes out of the still, it’s so clear it looks like water—and moonshiners bottle it just like that, There’s no aging process, and that’s what gives whiskey its color and mellows the harsh taste. Moonshine undergoes no such mellowing, which is why it has such a “kick”.
So why is distilling alcohol at home illegal in the first place ? “The government cites several reasons for keeping distilling illegal. First, it can be dangerous, Distilleries bring two materials into close proximity – alcohol vapor and heat sources – that can cause disastrous explosions when not managed correctly.
There are also lots of impurities that can lead to all sorts of health problems even death! And cynically, there’s another reason: Federal excise taxes, Distilled spirits are taxed at the highest rate of any alcohol, far more than beer or wine. (A tax on spirits is the very first tax ever levied in the United States!) Naturally, the government is none too keen on surrendering its share of the revenue raised by a Nation filled with alcoholics.
- And so it criminalizes any liquor production into the revenue of which it can’t sink its grubby little fingernails.
- Please admire the grammatically impeccable placement of prepositions in that last sentence.) * * * * * * * * * * * * In summation, New Scotch Spirits will never legally sell any brand of spirit under the “moonshine” moniker.
But catch us back in the woods under cover of a new moon and we might have some New Scotch “Select” to offer you. Shhhhh. I hope this post answers any and all questions we could ever again possibly have on such a stupid subject. I need a drink, and I don’t care whether it’s a vodka, a whiskey, or a moonshine masquerading as both.
Why was JHS Lucky Cat discontinued?
JHS Pedals, Kansas City USA— Lucky Cat In 2007, we released our very first delay pedal, the Pink Panther. That pedal was instantly recognizable with it’s bright pink case and shiny silver knobs. Unfortunately, not every cat has nine lives, and we only produced about 100 units before the chip set was no longer available, forcing the pedal out of production.
Is the JHS Bender germanium?
Product Description – The “Legends Of Fuzz” series is a collection of the world’s most historic, rare, and sought after circuits. At JHS, fuzz pedals have been in our lineup for over a decade. We have designed original circuits, replicated classics, and we have seen the trend of fuzz popularity come and go.
- The “Legends Of Fuzz” series is our tribute to the most important fuzz circuits ever made.
- It is our way of ensuring that the stories of these effects live on in the music that you are going to make.
- From the earliest days of fuzz in the mid-60’s London scene to the 1990’s ex-Soviet military factories that brought the Big Muff back to life, fuzz tells a story, and that story includes guitarists just like you.
There is nothing more primitive than plugging your guitar into a vintage fuzz circuit; it is raw, untamed, and so pure that it pushes the boundaries of what your instrument can accomplish. Plug into a fuzz and plug into sixty years of beautifully broken sound.
- In April of 1965, a new device changed rock ‘n’ roll forever.
- From the back workbench of Macari’s Musical Exchange on Denmark Street in London, Gary Hurst invented the Sola Sound* Tonebender* fuzz.
- Building on the foundation of the American-made 1962 Maestro Fuzz Tone*, Gary expanded what fuzz could do and gave a new sound to the thriving London music scene.
Starting with his very first prototype made in a simple wooden box (April 1965) to the many other official Sola Sound* versions like the MKI (Sept 1965), MK2 (Mid 1966), MK3/MK4 (Feb 1970), etc., the Tonebender* has evolved just like the music that it helped create.
- The JHS Bender is our attempt to recreate the most prized Tonebender* in my collection: my 1973 MK3 Silver/Orange “Onomatopoeia” version.
- This version has three very special germanium transistors, tons of mojo, and fifty plus years of experience, but it is finicky and it doesn’t always do what you want it to do.
I had to ask: could we replicate this pedal sonically? Could we capture what it’s all about, but in a way that is more consistent, dependable, and easy to manufacture? Yes. The end result is a pedal that gives you the touch, feel, and response of the vintage germanium fuzz but with accuracy and consistency of carefully chosen modern silicon transistors.
The controls are Volume, Tone, and Attack. Volume sets the overall output level of the effect; turn it up and things get louder. Tone lets you sweep between bright and dark tones so that the Bender works well with a range of different amplifiers and guitars. Attack is the distortion control, the more you turn it clockwise, the more fuzz you create.
On the side you will see a “Mode” button that lets you access a never-before-heard “JHS Mode”. Push that button for more gain and a mid frequency boost to send you leads soaring through the mix. With higher Attack settings in this mode, you will feel the fuzz slightly gate depending on your picking dynamics.
What boost is in the JHS ruby red?
JHS Ruby Red Boost/overdrive Dual Effects Pedal Features: Overdrive circuit is based on the JHS Super Bolt. + toggle adds grit, compression, and sag. Boost circuit is a clean gain boost for increasing volume or gain.
Does JHS make a Klon clone?
Best Klon Centaur Evolutions – Of course, perfection doesn’t exist in the realm of audio engineering, and even a successful circuit like the one of the Klon has been the object of reinterpretation and attempted improvements. Go Back to List of Categories Wampler Tumnus Deluxe $199.97 – This other Wampler Klon clone is an evolution of the original Tumnus (see “Authentic “Klones” list) in a bigger enclosure, with optional true bypass switch and tonal flexibility through a three-way EQ section.
A toggle switch in the middle of the pedal gives you higher gain options for extra flexibility. Bondi Effects Sick As Mk3 $250+ – A popular Klone with a toggle switch that controls the amount of headroom and character of the drive, and an extra Bass knob for added versatility. Both EQ knobs allow 15dB of boost or cut.
Mk3 keeps the same tone and look but adds 18v internal voltage for extra headroom, better input protection, optimized power delivery network, reduced noise floor, and quieter true-bypass switching.J. Rockett Archer Select $349 – A multi-voice klon clone including the stock circuit of the original Archer plus 6 more voices, 2 based on Archer variations and 4 new ones.
The alternate voices can be selected through the Clipping rotary knob and activated via the Clipping footswitch. It features a DI output with cab sim that allows direct connection to PAs or recording rigs. Jackson Audio The Optimist $379 – A 2-channel overdrive with OD1 based on the Klon (transparent and dynamic with sparkly higher mids) and OD2 perfectly flat across the frequency spectrum.
The drives can be played separately or stacked, and each features independent controls for Volume, Tone, and Gain. At the end of the chain, there’s a 3-way EQ switchable by stomping on both footswitches at once. This adds a third layer of tone to this pedal’s sonic arsenal.
ThorpyFX Peacekeeper $285 – A Klon-inspired drive by a reputable UK builder that places an active treble and bass EQ after the overdrive and a Mids/presence control before the overdrive. While the latter can change the overall character of the saturation from smooth to crunchy, the former controls allow “around the edges” sculpting of the driven tone without affecting the crucial character of the mids.
J Rockett Rockaway Archer $249 – A version of the popular Archer with six graphic EQ sliders instead of a tone knob, developed by guitarist Steve Stevens. Each slider controls 18dB of cut or boost at 6 different frequencies. Decibelics Golden Royale $522 – A dual version of the company’s popular Golden Horse circuit, with two separate channels that can be used either individually or stacked.
It solves the eternal dilemma of using a single Klon/Golden Horse either as a Clean Boost or as an Overdrive. Matthews Effects The Architect V3 $190 – An evolution of the Klon that adds flexibility with a three-way clipping toggle and a full 3-band active EQ. Lovepedal Kalamazoo $250 – Although this is not presented as a Klon clone, this transparent overdrive by a very reputable builder presents uncanny similarities in tone and response.
A glass knob controls the treble without affecting the bass frequencies and coexists with a tone knob. Mojo Hand FX Sacred Cow $179 – A Klone with two twists: an ironic one (the legendary Centaur image is replaced by the culinary icon of a cow), and a tonal one, thanks to the added flexibility of the appropriately named “Fatty/Lean” Toggle, with the former adding a touch of extra girth, very useful for quieter pickups.
Like the original, it converts the signal internally to 18v. Fredric Effects King of Klone ~$275 – A UK-built, dual klone that combines two identical, cascaded circuits (charge pump, buffer intact) so that you can use one channel for boost and one for overdrive – or use it however else you prefer. Nordvang Wingman V2 | Support our site, buy it on Reverb.com | $319 – Nordvang offers three dual-channel overdrives in which at least one side is a Klon-style circuit.
The Wingman has two of them, so it’s technically a dual Klone. The three classic knobs (Gain, Tone, Volume) are integrated by a Ratio toggle switch that adjusts the OD’s maximum gain range. Internally a set of dip switches for each side allows you to extend the bass response.
- V2 introduces a TRS split function to use with pedal looper systems enabled via three internal dip switches.
- Foxpedal Kingdom V3 | Support our site, buy it on eBay or Reverb.com | $229 – A Klone that attempts to enhance the original with higher voltage spread for more headroom, and two switches affecting the signal’s clipping.
V3 adds an independent boost circuit and two diode flavor options: Silicon or Mosfet. Wilson Effects Lusus Naturae | Support our site, buy it on Reverb.com | $195 – This non-true-bypass Klone features a 6-position rotary clipping switch that opens up a variety of options in the overdrive’s clipping stages, allowing the player to fine-tune the pedal to his or her amp.
- Like the real thing, it works great as a boost or overdrive in adding pleasing harmonics to an already dirty amp.
- Mojo Hand FX Sericon A tweakable Klon evolution that splits the signal into its two op-amp stages (Gain and Drive controls), featuring different voicings for a variety of harmonic content.
The two signals meet again at the third gain stage, aka “Blaze,” which is a low-pass filter that, at higher Gain/Drive settings, tightens the low end when turned counterclockwise, or adds more beef and thick saturation when turned clockwise. ProAnalog Devices Manticore V2 | Support our site, buy it on ebay or Reverb.com | $239 – A re-engineered but authentic-sounding version of the now rare original, the Manticore V2 gives the Klon tone a fresh look, introducing an extra gain stage at the input level and a Savage knob that fattens up your guitar signal through a unique low pass filter.
Anasound Savage MkII $250 – Inspired by the Klon Centaur, this pedal features a mahogany enclosure and several trim pots inside the case to control tone, OD bass, EQ and clipping. LPD Pedals Embers | Support our site, buy it on Reverb.com | $225 – A Klon-inspired overdrive with a broader gain range and an extra Bass knob that’s particularly effective in fattening up or thinning down the overdriven tone.
Norvdang No.1 Signature | Support our site, buy it on Reverb.com | An “as close as we can get” simulation of the Klone, it adds a lo-gain Pre Drive toggle with a mid-frequency bump and asymmetrical soft-clipping that widens the tonal options. A 3-way toggle labeled “Clipping” lets you also select between Germanium diodes, Schottky diodes or no diodes in the overdrive stage for extra dynamic and tonal flavors.
Greenchild K818 | Support our site, buy it on Reverb.com | $225 – Dual overdrive preamp with a Klon and Tube Screamer circuit in parallel. Noise Space Audio Klone | Support our site, buy it on Reverb.com | $219 – A Ukrainian hand-built reinterpretation of the Klon, featuring the original NOS USSR ?9? diodes, but replacing the Electrolytic capacitors in the audio path with high-quality film capacitors and audio-grade electrolytic capacitors.
It also adds two toggles for extra tonal options: a 3-way low-frequency one and a 2-way gain one. DS Custom T.E.O. | Support our site, buy it on Reverb.com | A tweakable take on the Klon circuit using NOS Soviet diodes. It features a Blend knob, EQ controls for Treble and Bass, and an extra “Mod” voicing, which delivers richer bass frequencies.
How tall is Josh from JHS?
“It’s almost like Mars,” says Josh Scott, founder and proprietor of JHS Pedals, of his rural childhood in northwest Alabama. “If you’re familiar with that life, it’s a fun, awesome life, but you live out on land by yourself and there’s not a lot else to do, so you develop hobbies.
My dad raised horses; I was a total basketball nut.” To put a name to it, ‘out’ meant Belgreen, Alabama, a small farm town about 30 miles south of Muscle Shoals. This was definitive ‘country life,’ where Scott attended the same school from age five to eighteen, and graduated with a class of 30 students.
“If you’re an introvert like me,” he elaborates, “you just kind of pick a thing, and you have blinders on and do it. I’m 6’6″ tall, and I loved basketball. I grew up watching the Celtics with my dad – Larry Bird and all that – and that’s what I thought I was going to do.” Ah, but how many youthful dreams of sporting prowess have been pierced by the discovery of that hormone-addled teen corruptor, rock ‘n’ roll?
What pedal is the JHS Angry Charlie based on?
The JHS Angry Charlie V3 channel drive pedal captures the essence of the legendary Marshall JCM800, turning your guitar amp into a sonic flamethrower.
How tall is Josh Scott?
Josh Scott (basketball)
|No.40 – Utsunomiya Brex|
|Born||July 13, 1993|
|Listed height||6 ft 10 in (2.08 m)|
|Listed weight||245 lb (111 kg)|
What band was Josh Scott in?
|Joshua Scott Jones|
|Formerly of||Steel Magnolia|
Who is the owner of JHS Pedals?
Joshua Heath Scott (born June 7, 1982) founded JHS Pedals in 2007 after having a lucid vision of a talking cactus who. Happy Birthday, Pedal Colossus!
Where is moonshine based?
Does the destiny of the Finley-Cullen family begin with or end at the Moonshine? Moonshine is a raucous one-hour dramedy that tells the story of the Finley-Cullens, a dysfunctional family of adult half-siblings battling to take control over the family business – a ramshackle summer resort on the South Shore of Nova Scotia, one septic tank away from bankruptcy and with a dark family secret at its core.