Daisy Rock rock candy bass is full-size guitar designed specifically for females. The lightweight construction greatly reduces fatigue and increases comfort. The trademark of bass is a slim & narrow neck that makes the guitar ideal for players with small hands. Accurate body’s contour is well suited for women’s forms.
|№||Model||Rating||Scale length||Weight||Our top||Check|
|1||Daisy Rock Rock Candy Bass||34”||6.75 pounds||1|| Check|
|Daisy Rock Rock Candy Bass|
Body, Neck and Bridge
Daisy Rock is exclusive “slim & narrow”. The neck design makes it easier for girls with small hands to play the guitar. The construction makes it easier to handle and more… One of the merits of this instrument which has been underlined by many is the ability to maintain tuning for a long time: there will be no need to continuously check if everything is OK. Great attention was paid to the choice of materials: from the maple neck to the rosewood fingerboard and the chrome parts.
- Rock maple neck
- 34” scale rosewood fretboard with 22 frets and star inlays
- Sycamore body
- Neck construction: Bolt-On
- Daisy Standard Bridge
- Diamond Sparkle Finish
Well made and comfortable to play, it boasts interesting technical solutions that allow it to reproduce a wide variety of classic sounds, giving deep and “crisp” tones. The quality of the guitar and the attention to detail combined with the really affordable price make it one of the models worthy of the maximum interest for those who are just entering the world of music, but also for those who want a second instrument for practice.
Hardware and Electronic components
Active basses require external power, and have an equalizer built in that allows you to regulate the different frequencies from the instrument panel.
The Daisy rock rock candy bass is equipped with 2 EMG pickups with active equalizer. The high output power, noise reduction and sensitivity of active EMG pickups have made them popular among hard rock and heavy metal guitarists as they are able to saturate the guitar amplifier input more intensively than with passive pickups of lower output.
- Electronics Master Volume
- 12 DB Bass Cut / Boost
- 12 DB Treble Cut / Boost
- Potentiometer pickup selector
- Grover tuners
- Hardware: Chrome
- Strings: D’Addario Custom EXL 165
The strings are another crucial element that determines the sound of the instrument.
Of course, this is an entry-level model with tone and volume controls, but it is built from quality woods and materials that make it sustainable and definitely superior to many other economic lows that give the impression of fragility and to break into any moment.
How is a bass guitar made
What are the pieces from which it is made? What features has its basic structure? So first of all it is a stringed instrument, too often, unfortunately, confused with the electric guitar: this already suggests that the structure, at least as regards a superficial and purely visual approach, is definitely similar.
The electric bass is composed, in fact, of a body usually made of solid wood, sometimes also painted, to which a neck is directly placed. The neck accommodates the strings and is concluded by the headstock, in which we find the tuners which have the shape of a key and the function of tuning the aforementioned strings. The mechanism for the tuning is similar, in fact, to the movement that makes the hand turning a key. Finally, the fingerboard and of course the strings complete our stringed instrument.
A first major differentiation criterion for electric bass concerns the characteristics of the neck. In fact, depending on the attachment between neck and body, sustain of the instrument changes. Constructed generally in wood (or with any other type of alternative material), the neck can be bolted to the body (bolt-on models) or can be formed in one piece with it (neck-through models). Its main function is to transmit the vibration of the strings to the body, and if the union of both pieces is not good, stability problems may appear.
In fact, not all of the headboards of the low are the same and function in the same manner. There are two types of electric basses: classics with a fingerboard equipped with frets. The fingerboards that have the frets include metal strips placed perpendicular to the strings that mark the progression of semitones. In short, depending on the fret, intended as the area between two consecutive strips, a certain semitone is produced.
It is therefore a question of how one can easily perceive instruments that are more suitable for beginners or those who are less familiar with playing bass. Finding the right notes to play, in other words, is much easier, as it is facilitated by the presence of the strips, which act as specially arranged signals.