Deluxe reverb dating
The Hot Rod Deluxe is possibly the best-selling Fender guitar amplifier of all time.
There have been a number of incarnations (including a current LTD lacquered-tweed limited edition, with a run of just 250 units), but if you have an older amp (pre-2003), the easiest way to determine the production date is to look at the chart below.
A 1990 JAN B 1991 FEB C 1992 MAR D 1993 APR E 1994 MAY F 1995 JUN G 1996 JUL H 1997 AUG I 1998 SEP J 1999 OCT K 2000 NOV L 2001 DEC M 2002 N 2003 O 2004 P 2005 ALL other Fender Amplifiers can be dated by the components inside: In almost every Fender amplifier there are several EIA (manufacturer) codes followed by a date code, typically found on the speaker(s), transformer(s), tubes, caps, and occasionally pots.
The EIA code will consist of 3 numbers followed by a date code of 3 or 4 numbers designating the year and the week.
Features silvery grey grille cloth Yorkville [...] owns Dyna-Bass #0011 and [has] used it as a promotional tool.
Sound - Reliability - Price CAD 5 [used], condition unknown, Scarborough, Ontario, Canada, February 7, 2001 Very hard to find. Dyna-Bass, front view, angle (apparently the same as the following) 1963 Dyna-Bass, serial number 0011, front view, angle Features Two channels, deep (bass), and bright (guitar); each has an attenuated and a normal gain input (like the old Marshalls); no reverb Volume control channel one, channel two; treble, bass, low range expander, high range expander (passive); the low range expander may sound like a mid-range, the hi range expander may sound like presence (on Marshalls or Fenders) to some (the section is a virtual clone of that of the Marshall JTM-45); standby switch; pilot light; ground and on/off switch; no fan One main speaker output, impedance is not indicated (runs fine using a cab of eight ohms, also often operated with four ohm loads), one "extension" speaker output also without indicated impedance.
A YBA-1 has a nominal 8 ohm output, and the two speaker jacks are wired in parallel.
Runs on less than 440 volts, weighs 39 pounds Dimensions: 8"x18"x10" (HWD); weight: 40 lbs. (source: Catalog) Silvery grey grille cloth; Original layout was very close to the tweed Bassman and the Marshall JTM-45 50-watt models; noticably huge big heavy transformers are a Traynor hallmark in these units up till the approximately 1972 models; Early models were tube rectified (5AR4) and used two 7027A power tubes.
Better sound as a Fender Bassman; lower powered, would work just fine in a blues or lower volume setting (when used for bass or guitar). ] 0 [used], a 1978 YBA-1 together with a 1977 YT-15, both mint [US?
A 1967 YBA-1 is reported to feature a diode rectifier.
The used tubes are, as indicated in the amp: Two 6CA7s (replaceable by EL34s) and three 12AX7As (also called 7025s or ECC83s); plate voltages have always been a question on these units, but I think this may be largely because of confusion with the YBA-1A models that run VERY high plate voltages; most of the YBA-1 models probably come in somewhere /-450 volts (one has reported 425 volts on plate, another one ca.
They feature a 'flip-top' design that allowes the top of the head to open like a lid.
Bass-Masters are identical in appearance to the Voice Master/Signature; Middle versions: Solid-state rectifiers started showing up in approximately mid 1966.