Ampeg svt cabinet dating

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In September, 1967 Ampeg became a subsidiary of Unimusic, Inc.

when the newly formed investor group acquired a majority share of Ampeg stock.

Affectionately known as "The Fridge," this massive bottom-end box of boom brings the heavy with eight 10" speakers in a Baltic birch plywood enclosure, dual 1/4" and secure Neutrik Speakon inputs/outputs, a tilt-back handle bar, and a protective skid rails for easy transport.

This workhorse cab pushes out a maximum SPL of 130 d B and is built to take the abuse of the road, delivering on all expectations the Ampeg name elicits.

Later 1970s models have the same features as the "black line" SVTs except the lines around the tone controls have rounded corners and curve into the tone controls.Unimusic consisted of investors interested in capitalizing on opportunities in the highly fragmented music equipment manufacturing market of the time, not unlike CBS which owned Fender and Rhodes, or the later Norlin which at times owned various music instrument brands, including Gibson Guitars, Lowrey and Moog Music.The Ampeg SVT-810E is a 2x400W RMS 8x 10" bass cabinet. Ampeg learned early on that 10" speakers work much more efficiently than fifteens or eighteens—and if you put eight 10" speakers together, you can move a huge column of air.Weighing in at 165 pounds, this beastly cab is built like a tree trunk, but that doesn't mean it has to be immobile like one.was designed by Bill Hughes and introduced in 1969.

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