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Biyang Analog Delay Pedal, AD-10 Baby Boom Time Machine Guitar Delay Pedal True Bypass (AD-10)
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- √ All metal Steel enclosure guitar delay pedal ( no plastic !),Space saving design for pedalboards,compact and powerful.
- √ This Delay Pedal with Blend, Time & Repeat controls. Up to1,100ms
- √ Quality parts and construction throughout.
- √ True Bypass construction and rugged stomp switch
- √ AD-10 analog delay pedal Uses high quality parts such as German WIMA audio capacitance, high precision resistance, etc...for clear signal transaction
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|Item Dimensions||4.41 x 2.56 x 2.48 inches||4.7 x 3 x 2.5 inches||3.7 x 4.7 x 1.4 inches||3.7 x 1.6 x 1.3 inches||2.75 x 4.79 x 1.99 inches||4.45 x 2.48 x 2.13 inches|
Biyang is back with a great new lineup called the "baby booms". Smaller casings than their tone fancier line and pack a powerful punch. This new baby boom SERIES are simply great for pedal boards as they are both space saving and powerful. Measuring 2 1/4" Across and 4 1/2 " tall, these will fit nicely on any pedal board offering more tone with less space.
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Top reviews from the United States
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Some have described this as a Big Muff clone, and from a circuit standpoint, I don't know how true that is. But from a tonal standpoint, not true at all. It's not nearly as creamy as a Big Muff, the filtering frequencies are very different, with a Big Muff being much more scooped. It's much more of a cross between a fuzz and ProCo Rat, it has the sustain of a fuzz, but the complexity and and attack of a Rat. The reason it's been on my pedal board for so long is because it sounds huge. I play a lot of covers, and there are a lot of arena rock songs that simply require a big, full sound, and this pedal does it.
People who say it sounds cheap should know that tone and price and not comparable concepts. A sound is a sound. I suspect that people are looking for one thing and disappointed to receive another, but if you buy this pedal knowing that you're getting a distinct tone unlike than of a Big Muff, you will be highly satisfied.
I have now had this reverb for I think maybe around a year, and I still feel it is totally fantastic. Unlike some reviewers, I do not like the pedal's appearance. Luckily, the pedal is cheap, so I had no reservations painting it (a special color called silver-black). I also swapped out the cream colored knobs for some clear ones, and I added a clear Mooer Shroom button cap. The LED is so bright that these things clear parts do not even have to have a light under them for the LED to make the knobs have a little glow from the audience perspective.
I have heard a lot of people grouching or commenting on the tone switch. I don't know why people are confused. That switch is there so that you have the option of still having some wetness in your signal when the knobs are turned to zero (setting A). For me, I switch to setting B when I'm using a smaller room reverb, and A when I want to wash away my sound in the maximum amount of reverb. Since I use this on a Moog with a broad tone range, I utilize the full spectrum of this pedal's settings, except the spring reverb, which ironically seems to be this pedal's most popular feature for guitarists. I think at my gig this weekend I'm going dive into that setting.
I would like to hear more people compare this to it's competitors, because I have to admit this is the only guitar reverb pedal I have ever used. I hace a vocal reverb by TC Helicon which is OK but very cold and digital sounding compared to this.
Top reviews from other countries
This Biyang OD8 is, however, vastly superior to the Joyo in my opinion and has a wide range of wonderful, organic tones that have me coaxing different sounds out of my guitar than I have previously been able to achieve. You will really benefit from trying this pedal out for yourself as YouTube videos and the like can't convey the subtleties of what it feels like to play through the OD8.
The build quality is fabulous too and having the ability to swap out the chip for different models is the icing on the cake. I have briefly tried out the two additional chips and I did prefer the tone of the one fitted by default. Having said that, with different rigs the results may have been quite different. I have read online that there are more chips available which can be used in the OD8 and that they can be bought very cheaply (under a fiver). Access to the chip is via an easy to operate thumbscrew which is attached to a removable panel in the base of the pedal. Access to the battery compartment is by the same method.
With the OD8 I honestly feel I have bought the overdrive pedal that I will use forever. The Joyo, good as it was, is no match for the OD8 and I know I'd be hard pressed to get anything as good, based on my experience of overdrive pedals so far.
I also find that the OD8 works great alongside my Donner Morpher distortion pedal and I use the OD8 going into the Morpher for a much richer rock/metal tone than I can achieve with the Morpher on its own.
(Incidentally, my main distortion pedal is an Akai Professional Deluxe Distortion which is incredibly flexible and is a rebadged Biyang Metal End. I tend to use this in my setup for really heavy sounding stuff. The Akai/Biyang is well worth your time and when I bought mine a few years ago it was under £50 new. Another complete steal).
To anyone considering the OD8 I would say go ahead and buy it before you buy anything else. At the current price of around £40 it is just unbelievable. You've got nothing to lose and everything to gain (pun intended) (-: