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Matrix Tuner (MR600)
- Pendulum style LED display
- Chromatic pitch output
- Adjustable downbeat
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|Sold By||WeinerMusic||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||KLIQ Music Gear||SFT, Inc|
|Item Dimensions||8.00 x 5.50 x 1.40 inches||1.70 x 5.10 x 3.00 inches||3.54 x 1.57 x 5.10 inches||4.30 x 0.60 x 2.40 inches||4.00 x 0.70 x 2.50 inches|
Matrix deluxe metronome.
Top reviews from the United States
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I am SO THANKFUL that I found this metronome. I use it every single day to practice classical guitar and piano. Also important note, I had originally bought the Seiko metronome that looks very similar in design to this one with the giant dial, but I discovered a MAJOR DEFECT: It doesn't keep time! It's not that it's skipping beats, but that the time is OFF for some of the beats, delayed slightly. For about a week I had thought it was just in my head, then I ran the Seiko metronome against my iPhone metronome app and confirmed that it was missing beats. I also took video of this if anyone cares to see it. Seiko has a BIG problem on it's hands. ...Now, the Matrix Metronome, I tested it the same way and it keeps PERFECT time. Like a metronome should. Very happy to have the Matrix 600, I think it is essentially for any serious musician that needs a quality metronome for daily use.
Rotating Dial to quickly select your tempo or tuning pitch
Woody sound with a metal/glass sounding accent beat (vs annoying electronic beep most use)
Continuous Volume control: Quite Loud to silent.
Tuning pitches in diatonic steps from B2 to C6: based on A4 at 440 - 445Hz in 1Hz increments.
Accent beats: off, every 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th or 6th beat (e.g. 6/8 time).
Simulated pendulum with 8 green LEDs or red on the accent beat.
Earphone jack and earphone included.
Sturdy plastic case
Course tempo selection: ranging from 2 bpm increments starting at 40 bpm to 8 bpm at 216 bpm.
Black on gray and small dial fonts make it a bit difficult to read for aging eyes.
The two slide switches feel cheap, hopefully they won't fail in the years to come.
The course tempo selection is fine for selecting practical precision and appreciable tempo changes, but if you are trying
to synchronize to a fixed backing track for example you probably won't be able to dial it in.
On the whole they seem to have captured the most important features and then some at a very reasonable price.
There are several advantages to this model. 1. It is a metronome and clicks the pulse for you. 2. It can also be set to play a tone on the first beat of 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, note groupings to match meters in music. 3. You can control the volume to be less noticeable, or to be so loud you cannot ignore it, or to use with an ensemble to keep everyone together until familiar with the music. 4. There is a light pattern at the top that mimics an old-fashioned wind-up metronome. 5. Perhaps most helpful to me is the analog aspect: there is a round dial for selecting the sbox!peed-much faster than digital models. 6. There is a builtin equal temperament tuner for a few octaves All in 1
I would recommend the Matrix MR600 to all musicians needing a rhythm trainer.