BOSS WAZA Craft Dimension C Guitar Pedal (DC-2W)
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- Premium WAZA craft pedal with all-analog audio circuitry
- Standard mode provides the sound of the original dc-2 dimension C pedal
- Sdd-320 Mode authentically reproduces the vintage Roland sdd-320 dimension D, A legendary studio rack effect heard on countless hit records
- Iconic four-button preset interface, updated with reliable electronic switches and LED status indicators
- Four main sounds in each mode, plus six variations by pressing two switches together (20 total sounds available)
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|Item Dimensions||15.31 x 13.15 x 6.54 inches||15.31 x 13.15 x 6.54 inches||6.60 x 4.70 x 2.60 inches||2.87 x 5.08 x 2.32 inches||3.00 x 8.00 x 10.00 inches||2.87 x 5.08 x 2.32 inches|
Dimension squared the genuine BOSS and Roland dimension effect is back, and it’s now more versatile than ever! Designed in the premium WAZA craft analog tradition, the DC-2W offers not just a perfect sonic recreation of the original dc-2 dimension C pedal, but also the legendary sdd-320 dimension D studio rack effect It was based on. The DC-2W features the same intuitive four-button preset interface as the original ‘80s-era effects, now evolved with electronic switching that unlocks a multitude of sonic variations not available on the vintage units. Highly sought-after by musicians and audio engineers, The dimensions unique Spatial processing magically enhances the width and depth of any sound, from electric and acoustic guitars to keyboards, vocals, and other sources. Built from the original circuit designs and updated with modern refinements, the DC-2W is the only pedal available that delivers the classic dimension experience with complete sonic authenticity.
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However, the longer you play, the less you use...
Many long time players I know now just go straight into the amp after years of playing through various FX.
I currently use a boost, an Eq, a stereo Strymon reverb and occasionally rotate in another pedal or two for fun.
I was looking for something to add stereo separation between two 100-watt Marshall heads and half-stacks. I don’t play loudly anymore, I’ve had these amps for years and tried a rotary (Leslie simulator) for separation but the effect was two obvious.
What interested me in this pedal was the simulation of a well known studio “3D” rack effect that is now a classic and hard to find.
It added a tiny bit of sparkle with a fantastic sense of separation.
This has similar attributes. I leave it on with positions 3 & 4 engaged in the rack mode (SDD-320) all the time. It gives the amps great separation, a touch of phase-inverted chorus with the two bucket brigade circuits engaged at the same time. The fantastic thing about this pedal is it doesn’t sound like a typical chorus, though I’ve seen it lumped into this category. You forget it’s on, it’s that transparent.
Other modulation pedals may not blend well ”with” this as it is in itself a form of modulation. I can’t imagine running a flanger or phaser in the same FX loop unless you were going for some sort of ambient guitar or keyboard sound.
A boost or slight tube-screamer distortion into it sounds very nice if not pushed too far. I use a stereo Strymon reverb “before” this in the effects chain if I’m using a bit of “shimmer mode.” -Otherwise I reverse the order of those pedals.
There’s not much “noise” generated when not playing, but still plugged in. You don’t get the swirling sounds of a flanger running through the amp and may not need a noise gate. Then again I’m playing at fairly low volume for the type of amps I’m using and I’m not running many pedals at a time. If you buy it, it’s sort of a set it and forget it pedal. You can plug it in and leave it on if you’re using a stereo set up. Enjoy!