MOD Reverb Tanks / MOD-9FB2A1C Reverb Tank

MOD-9FB2A1C Reverb Tank Click on image(s) above to view larger
£32.65

BACK
All prices contained on this page are exclusive of VAT. This is currently charged at 20% and is payable by all EU countries.

The MOD Reverb Tanks are a range of high quality upgrade units made to vintage Accutronics specification. MOD tanks differ from other reverb tanks by the fact that the Transducers are wired directly to their respective RCA jacks as opposed to current production tanks where Transducers are connected by a detachable plug to their respective RCA jacks. This makes the tanks less receptive to any outside interference. Made just like the original Hammond Accutronics tanks from the 1960s. They offer very close attention to the spacing and size of the lamination of the Transducers resulting in a more vintage like tone. These are considered to the best sounding units on the market.
Mod Reverb Tank for 9FB2A1C


Specifications:


Solid, Sturdy Construction
Long (16 3/4 ") 3 Spring Unit, Medium Decay (1.75-3.0 seconds)
Input Impedance 1,925 Ohms, Output Impedance 2,575 Ohms
Connectors: Input Grounded/Output Grounded
Mounting: Vertical/connectors up

9FB2A1C is the reverb tank that is used by Marshall in the 2205, 2210 series and some
Select Fender, Peavey, Music Man amplifiers

The MOD Reverb Tanks are high-quality upgrade units. Some of the major differences between the MODs and other reverb tanks are that the Transducers are wired directly to their respective RCA jacks as opposed to current production tanks where Transducers are connected by a detachable plug to their respective RCA jacks. This makes the tanks less receptive to any outside interference. The original Hammond Accutronics tanks from the 1960s were also wired directly to their respective RCA jacks. In addition, very close attention has been paid to the spacing and size of the lamination of the Transducers resulting in a more vintage like tone.

Comments



NEWSLETTER SIGN UP

FOLLOW US
Facebook Twitter Follow us on Instagram