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Gibson Les Paul Studio
The Gibson Les Paul
Gibson Les Paul
Studio is a solid body electric guitar produced by the Gibson Guitar Corporation
Gibson Guitar Corporation
since 1983. It is similar to the traditional Gibson Les Paul
Gibson Les Paul
Standard, but without upscale cosmetic features such as binding.2001 Gibson Les Paul
Gibson Les Paul
Head DetailContents1 History 2 Models and variations2.1 Studio Standard 2.2 Studio Custom 2.3 Vintage Mahogany/Studio Faded 2.4 Studio Lite 2.5 Gem Series 2.6 SmartWood series2.6.1 SmartWood Exotic 2.6.2 Studio SmartWood 2.6.3 Studio Swamp Ash2.7 Gothic 2.8 Voodoo 2.9 Pro Plus 2.10 Premium Plus 2.11 Robot Limited3 ReferencesHistory[edit] Responding to a gap in their model lineup for a lower-priced Les Paul in 1983, Gibson introduced the Studio model
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Gibson Guitar Corporation
Coordinates: 36°07′48″N 86°43′33″W / 36.1298758°N 86.7257458°W / 36.1298758; -86.7257458 Gibson
Gibson
Brands, Inc. (formerly Gibson
Gibson
Guitar
Guitar
Corp.) is an American manufacturer of guitars, other musical instruments, and consumer and professional electronics now based in Nashville, Tennessee. The company was formerly known as Gibson
Gibson
Guitar
Guitar
Corp. and was renamed Gibson
Gibson
Brands, Inc. on June 11, 2013.[3][4] Orville Gibson
Orville Gibson
founded the company in 1902 as the "Gibson Mandolin- Guitar
Guitar
Mfg. Co. Ltd." in Kalamazoo, Michigan, to make mandolin-family instruments.[1] Gibson
Gibson
invented archtop guitars by constructing the same type of carved, arched tops used on violins
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Ruby
A ruby is a pink to blood-red colored gemstone, a variety of the mineral corundum (aluminium oxide). Other varieties of gem-quality corundum are called sapphires. Ruby
Ruby
is one of the traditional cardinal gems, together with amethyst, sapphire, emerald, and diamond.[3] The word ruby comes from ruber, Latin
Latin
for red. The color of a ruby is due to the element chromium. The quality of a ruby is determined by its color, cut, and clarity, which, along with carat weight, affect its value. The brightest and most valuable shade of red called blood-red or pigeon blood, commands a large premium over other rubies of similar quality. After color follows clarity: similar to diamonds, a clear stone will command a premium, but a ruby without any needle-like rutile inclusions may indicate that the stone has been treated
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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International Standard Book Number
"ISBN" redirects here. For other uses, see ISBN (other).International Standard Book
Book
NumberA 13-digit ISBN, 978-3-16-148410-0, as represented by an EAN-13 bar codeAcronym ISBNIntroduced 1970; 48 years ago (1970)Managing organisation International ISBN AgencyNo. of digits 13 (formerly 10)Check digit Weighted sumExample 978-3-16-148410-0Website www.isbn-international.orgThe International Standard Book
Book
Number (ISBN) is a unique[a][b] numeric commercial book identifier. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.[1] An ISBN is assigned to each edition and variation (except reprintings) of a book. For example, an e-book, a paperback and a hardcover edition of the same book would each have a different ISBN. The ISBN is 13 digits long if assigned on or after 1 January 2007, and 10 digits long if assigned before 2007
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X-plorer
The Gibson Explorer is a type of electric guitar that made its debut in 1958. The Explorer offered a radical, "futuristic" body design, much like its siblings: the Flying V, which was released the same year, and the Moderne, which was designed in 1957 but not released until 1982. The Explorer was the final development of a prototype design that, years later, Gibson marketed under the name Futura. The Explorer's initial run was unsuccessful, and the model was discontinued in 1963. In 1976, Gibson began reissuing the Explorer after other guitar companies had success selling similar designs. The Explorer became especially popular among the hard rock and heavy metal musicians of the 1970s and 1980s.Contents1 First Explorers 2 Explorer variations 3 Other makers 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksFirst Explorers[edit] Gibson produced very few Explorers during the 1958 run of the original Korina wood model
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Flying V
The Gibson Flying V
Gibson Flying V
is an electric guitar model first released by Gibson in 1958. The Flying V offered a radical, "futuristic" body design, much like its siblings: the Explorer, which was released the same year and the Moderne, which was designed in 1957 but not released until 1982.Contents1 Origins 2 Flying V2 3 Reverse Flying V 4 V Bass 5 Notable Gibson Flying V
Gibson Flying V
players 6 In fiction 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksOrigins[edit] Gibson first manufactured prototypes of the guitar in 1957. Production guitars were made of korina wood, a trademarked name for limba, a wood similar to but lighter in color than mahogany. This Flying V, along with the Futura (Explorer) and, initially, the Moderne, made up a line of modernist guitars designed by Gibson's then-president Ted McCarty.[2] These designs were meant to add a more futuristic aspect to Gibson's image, but they did not sell well
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Gibson SG
The Gibson SG
Gibson SG
is a solid-body electric guitar model that was introduced in 1961 (as the Gibson Les Paul
Gibson Les Paul
SG)[1] by Gibson, and remains in production today with many variations on the initial design available. The SG Standard is Gibson's best-selling model of all time.[2]Contents1 Origins 2 Design 3 Models and variations 4 Unique SGs 5 SG versus the Les Paul 6 Notable SG users 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksOrigins[edit] In 1960, Gibson Les Paul
Gibson Les Paul
sales were significantly lower than in previous years.[citation needed] The following year, the Les Paul
Les Paul
was given a thinner, flat-topped mahogany body, a double cutaway which made the upper frets more accessible, and a contoured body. The neck joint was moved by three frets to further ease access to the upper frets
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Nashville, Tennessee
Nashville
Nashville
(/ˈnæʃvɪl/[6]) is the capital and most populous city of the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Tennessee
Tennessee
and the seat of Davidson County.[7] It is located on the Cumberland River
Cumberland River
in northern Middle Tennessee. The city is a center for the music,[8] healthcare, publishing, private prison,[9] banking and transportation industries, and is home to numerous colleges and universities. Since 1963, Nashville
Nashville
has had a consolidated city-county government, which includes six smaller municipalities in a two-tier system. The city is governed by a mayor, a vice-mayor, and a 40-member Metropolitan Council; 35 of the members are elected from single-member districts, while the other five are elected at-large
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Humbucking
Mains hum, electric hum, or power line hum is a sound associated with alternating current at the frequency of the mains electricity. The fundamental frequency of this sound is usually 50 Hz or 60 Hz, depending on the local power-line frequency. The sound often has heavy harmonic content above 50–60 Hz. Because of the presence of mains current in mains-powered audio equipment as well as ubiquitous AC electromagnetic fields from nearby appliances and wiring, 50/60 Hz electrical noise can get into audio systems, and is heard as mains hum from their speakers
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Ash Tree
Fraxinus
Fraxinus
/ˈfræksɪnəs/,[4] English name ash, is a genus of flowering plants in the olive and lilac family, Oleaceae. It contains 45–65 species of usually medium to large trees, mostly deciduous though a few subtropical species are evergreen. The genus is widespread across much of Europe, Asia and North America.[3][5][6][7][8] The tree's common English name, "ash", traces back to the Old English æsc, while the generic name originated in Latin. Both words also mean "spear" in their respective languages.[9] The leaves are opposite (rarely in whorls of three), and mostly pinnately compound, simple in a few species. The seeds, popularly known as "keys" or "helicopter seeds", are a type of fruit known as a samara. Most Fraxinus
Fraxinus
species are dioecious, having male and female flowers on separate plants[10] but gender in ash is expressed as a continuum between male and female individuals, dominated by unisexual trees
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Nacre
Nacre
Nacre
(/ˈneɪkər/ NAY-kər also /ˈnækrə/ NAK-rə),[1] also known as mother of pearl, is an organic-inorganic composite material produced by some molluscs as an inner shell layer; it also makes up the outer coating of pearls. It is strong, resilient, and iridescent. Nacre
Nacre
is found in some of the most ancient lineages of bivalves, gastropods, and cephalopods. However, the inner layer in the great majority of mollusc shells is porcellaneous, not nacreous, and this usually results in a non-iridescent shine, or more rarely in non-nacreous iridescence such as flame structure as is found in conch pearls. The outer layer of pearls and the inside layer of pearl oyster and freshwater pearl mussel shells are made of nacre
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Astronium Lecointei
Astronium lecointei (Goncalo alves, Portuguese common name Muiracatiara) is a timber tree, which is native to Brazil. External links[edit](in Portuguese) Astronium lecointei photos of woodTaxon identifiersWd: Q4811635 EoL: 5614248 GBIF: 7321583 GRIN: 447771 IPNI: 25916-2 NCBI: 1592031 Plant List: kew-2664136 Tropicos: 1300091This Anacardiaceae article is a stub
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Forest Stewardship Council
The Forest
Forest
Stewardship Council (FSC) is an international non-profit, multi-stakeholder organization established in 1993 to promote responsible management of the world’s forests
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Banara
Kuhlia KunthBanara is a genus of plant in family Salicaceae (formerly in Flacourtiaceae).Taxon identifiersWd: Q4853921 EoL: 72587 GBIF: 2874154 GRIN: 1266 iNaturalist: 184689 IPNI: 36093-1 ITIS: 192299 NCBI: 124849 PLANTS: BANAR Tropicos: 40024505This Salicaceae article is a stub
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Set-in Neck
Set-in neck
Set-in neck
is a method of guitar (or similar stringed instrument) construction that involves joining neck and body with a tightly fitted mortise-and-tenon or dovetail joint, secured with some sort of adhesive. It is a common belief that this yields a stronger body-to-neck connection than a bolt-on neck, though some luthiers believe a well-executed bolt-on neck joint is equally strong and provides similar neck-to-body contact. However, neither of these joints is as strong as a neck-through body construction, which requires more material and is usually only on high-end solid body guitars. Set-in necks are the most popular on acoustic guitars. Almost all major acoustic guitar manufacturers use set-in necks, with notable exceptions being Taylor Guitars
Taylor Guitars
and Collings Guitars
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