iGuitar Magazine Issue 11 featuring Slash ! Guitar Legend Slash talks with iGuitar Magazine, about his new album Apolocaliptic Love - Slashs' 2nd Solo Album. Working with Miles Kennedy Slash opens up on the recording & working relationship from the first rehearsal to the new 2012 tour.
Learn how to get the Slash sound on your guitar, Jamie Humphries gives you free guitar lessons on Slash style guitar licks & shows you how to get the Slash sound!
We also talk with guitarist of band Godsmack Tony Rombola - interview with Jamie Humphries about how he started guitar & the grunge days of the 90's.
In this Issue of iGuitar Magazine we give you free gutiar lessons on Picking Mechanics on the guitar with Rick Graham, we show you how to expand your chord voicing with guitar lessons from Tom Quayle, Michael Casswell shows you how to play the Whammy Bar, and we have a free guitar lesson from Andy James on how to improvise. All lessons Come with free downloadable Tab.
Guitar reviews this month in iGuitar Magazine.
Slash Special we review the Marsall AFD 100 Valve Head, AFD 100 paradise guitar review, check out the Review of Amplitube Slash App, we review the Seymour Duncan APH-2 Slash pickups, Charvel Desolation DST-1 FR Review, DX 1 ST Soloist guitar review, Ibanez PM35 nt jazz review, DBZ Royale FM guitar review, Orange Micro terror head review, DR no Effects pedal review, Source Audio Soundbox 2 multiwave Distortion & reverb pedal reviews, Caparison Horus M3 guitar review.
In our free bass magazine section we review the Laney Nexus Tube 400 Watt head review, Vigier Arpege IV and passion V Bass review, Source audio soundbox 2 multiwave bass distortion review.
Acoustic guitar review, we interview Rodney Branigan - Giorgio Serci interview and Jams with Rodney Branigan. Performances & Jam session with this truly amazing musician playing two acoustics at the same time as well as a bongo!
We review the Washburn WD72 ATBM Dreadnought acoustic, crafter castaway travel acoustic review.
Giorgio Serci teaches you how to play Fingerstyle guitar & we have lessons with Maneli Jamal - learn how to play percussive acoustic guitar.
REVIEWS_HEAD & CAB REVIEW
Orange’s reign of terror continues unabated - this time with an assault from the
Micro Terror. Rick Graham volunteered to go into the studio with one... alone.
With the current amplifier market surely
approaching saturation point with diminutive
designs you’d be right in thinking that the
current trend is towards the ever-more
tiny. If that is case, then the subject of this
review must surely be the trendiest amp
on the market! It’s the latest design by the
British amplifier manufacturer Orange and
is an addition to the company’s immensely
successful Tiny Terror family.
With genuinely tiny dimensions of 16.5cm
width x 13.5cm height x 9.2cm depth you’d
be forgiven for not taking the Micro Terror
seriously at first glance. But don’t be fooled
by its size! Housed in the same high-tensile
steel as the other members of the Tiny Terror
family and built with the same attention to
detail Orange is so respected for, this is every
bit a classic Orange product - and that goes
for the sound, too, as we quickly discovered.
Thanks to a solid state class D power amp,
the Micro Terror is capable of producing 20
Watts and with a 4 Ohm minimum output
at the rear allowing connection to a variety
of different sized cabinets, it enables the user
to keep his or her options well and truly
open. For its part, Orange has unveiled a
matching cabinet (the PPC108) which comes
STAR RATING CHECK THE SPEC
iGuitar Magazine Issue 11
with an eight inch speaker, allowing users to
complete their micro package in a very tidy
looking mini stack format, which would most
certainly appeal to those using it at home as a
practice amp set-up. The two look really great
An ECC83/12AX7 valve allows for two
gain stages which are apparently based on
the front end of the amp that started the
‘micro head’ revolution, the original Tiny
Terror. In addition to the volume, tone
and gain controls, the front panel consists
of a headphones output (1/4 inch) and an
Auxiliary input (1/8 inch) which are great
additions for those players wanting to use the
amp in a home studio.
While a home studio might seem like the
only real use for a tiny amp like this, once
you fire it up you soon realise that it is
perfectly capable of holding its own in a
live environment, too. You’d of course have
to hook the little fella up to an appropriate
cabinet, such as a 4x12 (an arrangement that
does look highly amusing by the way!) but,
again, looks can be deceptive.
Starting with some clean tones and the Micro
Terror sounded good but, let’s face it, Rock