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Additional resources for 101 Jazz Guitar Licks
5tefen Manz from Walwick suggests ou analyse wh t sound you a upright or mode playel~ lookin fo first: vintage growl. "The sound dep nds on the demands of the In general, for the neck I prefer a hard wood, like ovangkol. whICh is what we use on most of our basses. The ha -d neck gives a better focus to the ton nd d e to its hardness it vibrat siess and increases the sustain, FOI the body wood. depe ds on what a fretless player IS looking for. " 50 F L SA Pete 'The Fish' Stevens from Electric Wood, who builds the Wal basses that Mick Karn, Geddy Lee, and many others refuse to part with, also favours a slightly exotic wood finish, as US distributor Steve Chesney explained.
FRETLESS HISTORY OPPOSITE: the first fretless bass, the Ampeg AUB-I, launched in 1966. The true origins of this slinky, somewhat leftfield beast are shrouded in uncertainty. Legend has it that the instrument was the invention of bass pioneer Jaco Pastorius. Always an innovator, Jaco had honed his chops to impressive, if not yet mind-blowing, levels when he purchased a 1962 Fender Jazz to use in South Florida club gigs and teaching sessions. In 1969 or 1970, the story goes, he decided to try for a new sound and removed the frets, probably with a pair of pliers, before painting the grooves and the fretboard with a layer (or more likely, multiple layers) of marine epoxy, the super-tough varnish used to coat the hulls of boats.
Some work best on basses with certain features and scale lengths, and some are unique custom designs for specific purposes. With such a range of gauges, it's probably best to start by asking yourself whether or not you're happy with what you are currently using - to newcomers that will probably be the gauge the manufacturer deemed suitable for your bass. The most popular gauges for four-string bass are 45-65 85-105 and 40-60-80-100.