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Музыкальный магазинГитарыЭлектрогитары, бас-гитарыБас-гитара HOHNER B-BASS VI Q-AVD


Цена: 21 900 руб.
Наличие: нет

Профессиональная 6-и струнная бас-гитара Hohner B Bass VI.

Model: BBass5
Scale length: 34" / 863.60mm
Body: Solid American Maple (Q = Quilt Top)
Binding: N/A
Neck: Neck-Thru Maple
Width at Nut: 53mm
Width at last fret: 81mm
Fingerboard: Rosewood
Frets: 24
Inlay: Pearl Dot
Pickups: Dual Select EMGtm Humbucker
Electronics: Active Preamp w/ Dual Vol, Stacked Bass/Treble cut/boost, active/passive switch
Tuners: Hip-Shottm Y-Type
Bridge: Fully-adjustable
Hardware: Black Chrome


The B-Bass is the professional's choice - premium hardware, neck-thru contruction, and incredible sound are all with in your reach with the Hohner B-Bass. Available in 4, 5 or 6 string models.

Отзывы о товаре:

Hohner B Bass VI

6-string Walnut Stain on a Maple and Mahogany Neckthru, 24 frets, gold hardware, rose wood fret board,(purchased in 99 -i notice that the newer models are almost identical, but have a differnt font "H" on the headstock- Mine is a old-english style, while the newer is more of a Newtimes roman style).  2 EMG "designed" soapbar pickups and EMG preamp (the preamp is the real reason this bass sounds amazing). VOl, VOl, treble and bass (active and Passive switch)

My bass instructor showed up to my lesson one night with this bass.  I was shocked that he had bought a 6 string (he is very traditional).  When asked, the only thing he said was "Go Buy it, theres one left" So, the next morning, i traded in my 4 string, and have never made a better decision.  Low action (which helps with my jazz study), Fit is excellent, and although the strings are pretty close...Slapping is still possible (and it sounds very good).  Owned the bass for 5 years now...I HAVE NEVER ADJUSTED THE TRUSS RODS!! this thing is rock solid and does not move. Pedulla, Roscoe, Fodera are the only basses that i found with better action and playability (but the price tag can help reason that one, and even then, the playability isnt 2k better)

To me, the term "perfect" is relative, it all depends on whose talking. But, after breaking the bank on pedulla, and warwick i have found an equal bass for a third of the price. I am a music student at a state university, and even my professors claim that this bass is amazing.  By rolling back to the bridge pickup, you get an incredible "Jaco" sound-very punchy and full of tone, And just by turning the neck pickup all the way up, you can get a very rich, deep, R&B, Rock, and Slap sound. Between these two pickup volume knobs, you can achieve almost any sound. Both HIghs and Lows are very affective and clear with the Active electronics on (but hey, it still sounds good without too!).  ONe downfall though, its kinda weak on the low B (I fix this problem through a preamp). This bass sounds great live...havent had much time in a studio-but the few recordings I did do, sound amazing (theres a reason Hohner calls it a "professional")

I have dropped it, sat on it, scratched it, traveled via Delta with a gig bag (very bad idea-unless you can put it in the overhead with you) and this thing is still a monster-tone machine.  The gold on the hardware rubs off after a year or so (but thats because im a dummy and never polish off the oil that my hands leave on it). I recently picked up fretless, so i ordered another one of these to have defretted by Thor Guitar Labs.

I rate this bass a nine because it is the best bass for under $1000 (mark my words-unless you find an incredible deal on a used instrument).  Neck thru construction provides for quality sustain (mahogany and Maple-this wood is used by the top lutheirs).  Many people claim that the Ibanez SG 6 can hang with this bass...And for aggressive sound it can...but when it comes time for a change into jazz, funk, and others, this bass is much more versitile.  This bass has it all. (the walnut finish is more classy-it gets more compliments physically speaking-but no matter what the finish, I always have people complementing me on the sound).  Again, this bass is phenominal for being under 800 bucks. The weak B string is no problem with the other features that this bass offers.

Hohner B Bass VI

This is a review for the Hohner B-Bass Professional VI six string bass guitar. There is very little information available for this puppy and I got mine used, so I’ll try the best I can with features. This bass features a 5-ply maple/walnut/maple/walnut/maple through body neck with a definite D profile to it. The body wings are maple and the fretboard is rosewood with mother of pearl dot inlays. The body and neck are finished in a pretty hard high gloss clear finish. The tuners are your typical Gotoh-like import tuners but are some of the best tuners I’ve seen on an import. The bridge is also gold. What’s weird is the bridge on mine was physically bent up from the body. I don’t know what the hell the previous owner did to this thing, everything else on the bass was in perfect condition. The bridge also works fine too still. Weird. The pickups are “Designed by EMG” passive humbuckers with active/passive Volume / Volume / Bass / Treble electronics. There is a switch to change to passive mode where the two-band EQ doesn’t do anything. There are two strap buttons on the bottom of the bass to give you more strap options (I guess) and an LED indicates whether you are in active or passive mode (pretty lame). The bass has excellent features. Some things I would change: replace the cheesy black plastic nut with a real nut, clean up the control cavity (it’s a random mess of wires), and add a separate battery compartment.

When I bought the bass, it was in perfect condition except for the bridge mentioned above and the output jack crackled and popped. The store I bought it from fixed the jack for free (30 day warranty on used stuff) and did a setup as well. Now, the action is very low and extremely fast (even with the massive neck). The finish on this beast is super hard. There isn’t a single scratch on it.

This bass can produce a fairly versatile arrangement of tones. In active mode, the bass and treble knobs do not have the range of some instruments I’ve played, but they are alright. On the back of the bass there is a screwdriver-turned gain control for the active mode, so you can set the active mode anywhere from dead silent to wicked loud compared to the passive mode. In my opinion, the active mode colors the sound of the bass too much, so I always keep it in passive mode. In passive mode is where this bass really shines. The sound is bright and snappy, with good growl and an emphasis on upper midrange tones. The bottom end is not massive, but it can hold its own with a small adjustment on your amp EQ. The low be is rather floppy and dead sounding compared to the other strings, but that’s expected in a 34” scale. The bass sounds very good slapped and fingered, but not so good flatpicked. I run this bass through an array of nifty effects and into an SWR Workingman’s 15 Combo with a Workingman’s 115T extrension cab. The sound is excellent for funk, jazz, and rock. You can’t get that smooth low end reggae tone, but you can fake it very well. Also, this bass is very heavy, so get a good strap, and wear it high or else that huge neck will wreak havoc on your wrists.

This bass feels very solid and I trust that it will last me a long time. I’ve had it for more than a year and it’s served me well. The dual trussrods in the neck will keep the neck straight and true even through all the wacky climate changes of New England. This bass is sweet.

I bought this bass one day when I was in my local music store and saw it sitting on a stand. I picked it up, noodled around with it (it being the only sixer in the store) and looked at the pricetag. 350 bucks including SKB hardshell case? I bought it right away because of the pricetag and because I felt like learning six string. I would buy this bass again. It’s an excellent intermediate bass / beginner six string.

Hohner B Bass VI

As far as I can tell this bass was manufactured somewhere around 1995. Possibly earlier. Like nearly all Hohners it was manufactured in Korea, but don't let that put you off. The 24 medium-jumbo frets and six strings give you more than enough room to explore, surprisingly enough, without being overwhelming. While I felt a little restricted with the control set-up (Two master volumes, master bass, master treble) for most anyone who plays it should be more than sufficient. The two "EMG DESIGN" humbuckers get the job done and I think would fair even better if it weren't for the lackluster preamp that Hohner has supplied (I would recomend replacing that before ripping out the pickups). The neck is five piece (maple, walnut, maple, walnut, maple,) with an additional strip of walnut in between the neck (which is through the body) and the two pieces of maple that are the body. This may sound a little busy, but the seamless joints and incredibly durable high-gloss finish bring all these elements together to form one piece of art. Gold toned diecast tuners and six independent saddle, top load bridge add a touch of flash parrticularly against the painted black headstock. This is a good looking bass!

Back in '97 I had just started working at a guitar shop I would late manage and a friend of mine came in to pick out a new axe. This one caught his eye and although I tried to convince him otherwise, he had decided he "needed" a six string. Myself, being somewhat of a purest, never thought twice about the bass until a year later when, after he had given up playing, he asked if he could repay a debt owed to me with the bass. I agreed it would be more than fair and at the time I was in the habit of collecting any type of musical equipment I could get my hands on. I was, however, still a purest and never played the instrument. In fact I had it in a non-climate-controled storage unit fo the past couple of years. That is until recently when I decided to sell it. If it was indeed still worth selling. I was pleasantly surprised to find that the neck hadn't budged the entire time it sat with nearly full tension on all six strings. The only problem was, as someone else mentioned, the bridge itself had pulled away from the body about 1/16 of an inch. I decided that before I sell it I would play it for a while since I hadn't the entire time I had it and the rest is history. I dropped down the bridge saddles to compensate for the bridge pulling up and adjusted the intonation.With minimal elbow grase the tarnish on the hard ware cleaned up and I haven't been able to put it down since. In fact, to this day, the neck on this intrument hasn't been adjusted once; not since the factory.

Whether I'm slapping some funk, running some jazz scales or rocking out with this bass it gets the job done. The tone is sweet and only lacks the warmth that in my opinion only a Fender can give. But you could pay thousands and still not get that Fender warmth and tone. This bas is what it is and makes no opologies for it. Thankfully it doesn't need to. I've played through everything from my vintage Ampeg B-15 to a Fender Amp-Can and although the "B" lacks definition, for the price you will find these things for, YOU WILL NOT FIND A BETTER SIX STRING!!!!!!!

The only problem I've found with the Hohner BBASS VI was the issue of the bridge pulling up. I was able to compensate for this so it never affected the playability. The circumstances under which this happened were also extreme but there was at least one other person on this page that had the same thing happen while the bass was in the hands of a previous owner so it's hard to say if this should be expected or if it was the simple matter of neglect. However, once again, this bass is a rock! The bridge may be faulty, but the machine heads are top notch and the neck is an immovable object. The finish takes a beating and doesn't show it. What else can I say... I've been converted!
I've been playing for about thirteen years now and although my main bass is a '98 "Fender U.S. P-Bass Deluxe" I Must say this bass plays better than ANY six string I've found.I have played wider necks with tighter string-spacing and more narrow necks that weren't as easy to handle as this one and I'm kind of spoiled with the three-band EQ on the P-bass so I felt limited initially by the two band, but as long as you are playing through a decent amp in a familiar room you won't need to bother with the controls on the bass. If you find this bass for less than $700 new; Buy It!

Hohner B Bass VI

The single best thing about this electric bass, as with all basses, is the neck and fretboard. The Hohner has a well laminated thru-neck that incorporates two truss rods for exceptional adjustment and a well dressed fretboard. The neck on my BBass VI is equally as good as either that of my Rickenbacker 4003 or my Carvin LB-76. I remain impressed with   Hohner's manufacturing quality in this instrument.

While I have nothing against an active pickup system, I prefer not to use one, partly because most leave a "compressed" sound in the attack of the notes and because it's just one more thing to malfunction when I'm doing live performance. The Hohner BBass VI did have a nice tonal quality, so I'm not speaking badly about it. As nearly all electric basses don;t have what I want in the way of controls, I modified my Hohner BBass VI. It now has the original pickups run as passive devices, a stacked volume control, two separate tone controls (one for each pickup), a tone swith for each pickup (to swith from full-on to full-off of the tone potentiometers) and a pickup selector switch, as I consider that far superior and functional to a pickup "blend pot" (or whatever the current popular term for that useless item is now).

Active electronics notwhtistanding, I consider my Hohner BBass VI to be very well built and I would have no heartburn about reliability in taking this bass on tour as my only instrument. The only body option I exercised was changing the strap buttons to Dunlop's Strap-Lok system since I use that on all of my instruments.

Nobody gets a TEN from me but I will give this instrument a solid NINE. While this is not my "main" electric bass, I would certainly replace it with an identical item if mine disappeared on me. Probably the only thing I wish were different were that Hohner offered a perfectly sized hard case for it. I refuse to ever stoop to using a gig bag to protect any instrument, and finding a hard case that was a dead-on fit was quite a chore. But as for the bass itself, I am more than pleased.

Hohner B Bass VI

Made 2005, in Korea, according to the serial number. 24 frets, 55mm at nut. 16mm string spacing(bridge). 34'' scale. Neck thru-body, 5 piece maple/walnut neck, solid maple wings, all satin natural finish. 2 passive humbuckers, 1 vol per p/u, active/passive switch with led indicator, stacked bass/treble tone (only works in active mode) and trim pot at rear. Hipshot open Y-style tuners, solid string thru-bridge. All "black chrome" It does lack a bit in terms of controls, compared to some others (ie, ibanez sr506), only having 2 band eq, but I find having passive option more important anyway.

Came set up from factory with very low action, with some slight buzz. Intonation was a bit out on the high g&c strings. Ten minutes later, I had adjusted the bridge, very easily, Now got great low acction w/o fret buzz, good intonation, bass almost plats itself! Had read that the battery/control cavity is a bit untidy on these, so opened it up. It's all screened fine, nice solder joints, but it is a bit cramped in there, would be nice to see seperate battery cavity (maybe even a pop-out clip)
In passive mode, it has plenty of zing, solid bass, and a nice smooth mids. doesnt sound that much different to my jazz, but has muh more sustain. Switching in the active, it it quite transparent, I use it for a bit of treble boost for slap, but the bass sounds great passive, so usually leave it off.

This is one solidly built guitar, as my shoulder is testifying. Frets, nut, finish etc. all excellent. I wouldn't gig this because im not good enough on 6 string yet. Don't know if i would want it on my shoulder for 2 hours either! The finsh is almost non existant, just how i like it. Does'nt show up the dings too much that way. Only reservation would be If I always played it active. Although if the battery dies, just switch to passve and carry on...

Have been toying with the idea of a 6 string for a couple of months. Looked at two Ibanez's-SR506 & BTB556, both very nice, seen this while looking on evilbay, did some research on here, and elsewhere. It has suprised me with the build quality and playability. I would of accepted having to change pickups to get the sound i wanted, but sounds great too. If I was gonna be really picky, mid control, and a passive tone control, and the already mentioned seperate battery slot would be the icing on the cake, but for 300 brand new???