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Dunlop CBM95 Cry Baby® Mini Wah
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|Item Dimensions LxWxH||5.2 x 3 x 2.6 inches|
|Item Weight||1.1 Pounds|
About this item
- Half the size of a standard Cry Baby pedal
- Three internally adjustable voicings
- Full sweep range
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||JFOUT||Quantum Networks||Quantum Networks||Amazon.com|
|Item Dimensions||5.2 x 3 x 2.6 inches||10 x 2.5 x 4 inches||5.85 x 2.58 x 2.4 inches||10 x 4 x 2.5 inches||5.25 x 3 x 3.75 inches||6 x 3.5 x 3.5 inches|
Don’t let its small size fool you—the CBM95 Cry Baby Mini Wah doesn’t skimp on tone or usability. It comes equipped with the legendary Fasel inductor, a full sweep range, and three internally adjustable voicings—Low, Vintage, and GCB95. At half the size of a standard Cry Baby pedal, the CMB95 is perfect wherever space comes at a premium, such as on a travel board. To top it off, this pedal features true bypass switching and high quality hardware so that it can take a beating on the road. Save precious space without sacrificing tone and put a Cry Baby Mini Wah on your pedalboard. • Half the size of a standard Cry Baby pedal—perfect for mini boards • Three internally adjustable voicings—Low, Vintage, and GCB95 (modern) • Full sweep range • True bypass switching
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There are two hard pieces of rubber mounted on the bottom of the top pedal piece (below where your foot rests), above the metal piece that activates the wah sound. Long time users will be familiar with the "click" sound the metal piece makes when the wah is activated or de-activated during use. This is almost, for me, like the sound of a Harley in its significance. However, apparently Dunlop had complaints that it was "too loud", so they did two things:
1. They put the two hard pieces of rubber on the lower part of the top pedal portion, which effectively block the metal piece from being pressed down hard enough to activate the wah unless you really stomp hard;
2. They added a silly little felt piece above the metal "clicker", which supposedly stops the noise of the metal hitting the bottom of the top pedal piece.
Here are the problems:
- The felt piece deteriorates, really quickly. So quickly that replacement felt pieces are for sale all over the place. (Why someone would purchase that when a small piece of Velcro would do is beyond me.)
- If you don't want to stomp really hard on the pedal to activate, the two hard rubber pieces make it impossible to use.
I was on tour with Livingstone Taylor, a gear-head who carries a panapoly of tools with him at all times. After two long discussions with Dunlop (who were surprised to hear that the pedal was essentially non-functional unless I weighed a lot more and had a lot harder step, and shocked to hear that the felt piece on a new pedal was practically non-existent_, Liv came up with a fix. He took a small knife, sheared off about 1/3 of each rubber piece, and the pedal now works perfectly.
Yes, there's a "click" sound when I turn it on or off. But realistically, in a concert or club situation, when someone is about to kick in the wah for a solo or song, it doesn't matter.
So, my suggestion is to shave down the rubber pieces and make the whole thing easier to use. That's the only reason for a four star. Otherwise I'd give it a five.
About one year into use it just stopped working very suddenly. In the middle of me playing with it, it just gave out. The dry signal still goes through but the wah effect is completely gone.
I have tried changing power supplies, using batteries, isolating it in the chain, different amp, different cables, you name it. I've searched online and even asked a guitar tech, but I can't seem to get the crybaby mini to work again.
Very disappointed and I would've expected more longevity from a wah pedal carrying the Dunlop name.
Next time around, I'd probably just get a full-sized Vox Wah off reverb.com.