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For about $1400, Fender offers us a 22 Watts all tube amp of flawless quality. The look is very successful and it has ample power to play quietly in groups. The clean sounds are typically Fender for our delight, the crunch sounds are not standing still, and we have a real distorted channel, to top...
Quality Manufacturing, Successful Look, Available in two finishes, Signature Fender clean sounds, Some very interesting crunch tones, A true saturated channel, ready to rock, Accutronics spring reverb, Adequate power for group play, Boost on the clean channel, Pedal 4 switches very robustly,...
A 22 Watts at $1400, Moderately heavy and bulky for a 22 Watt, Not suitable for extreme metal
I'm a veteran punk rock musician with over 30 years' experience. I've been on a tone quest since reforming my original band in 2012. In the old days, it was simple: I had a Gibson Les Paul Jr.
I noted before, the clean, crunchy and overdriven sounds are all terrific with this amp! For soloing and melodic stuff, the Burn channel gives a range of very juicy sounds that are warm but not ragged or harsh.
I'd been using a Blues Junior pretty much exclusively for gigs and rehearsals. I try not to use effects, but there are always a handful of tunes that *really* need some delay, chorus, or more gain.
Best Fender amp I have...this baby gives it all Tube driven spring reverb 65 deluxe reverb clean channel Fat switch to give a little push to the clean channel..awesome Burn channel 2 gain knobs ranges from nice crunch to face melt...sustain! Effects loop..
I went on a life long quest for the "perfect" guitar and amp. As for amps, the search is over with the Supersonic 22. Wow! I'll echo all the other rave reviews. My pedals are gone. This amp does everything and then some. At a meager 22 watts it screams!
the ss22 has been on my bucket list for a while but I waited because of all the QC issues reported on line. since it's been out several years now I hoped that Fender had fixed the most reported problems. NOPE. mine is brand new out of the box from zzounds. 1. the reverb is totally unuseable.
I bought this amp after searching and playing a few dozen products. I play mostly blues rock and wanted a tone that I could sculpt into my own. This amp has enough features to allow that without settling for a generic American or British sound.
I took a chance and purchased this amp as a Blemished. I was already sold on the performance features. I still can't believe this 22 is louder then the 60W version. Or at least for the volumes I play at (I mike the amp at larger venues). I receive this amp today and it was in immaculate condition.
I gig with this most weekends. I was a little skeptical that the amp would provided sufficient stage presence (and volume) with a mere 22 watts and a single 12" speaker. However, most people are truly amazed when I reveal that the amp is 22 watts.
I use 4 amps in my on stage rig. Basically two stereo set ups. This amp has a great sound without cranking it up to the point where it becomes an on stage distraction . The sound is pure fender, 22 watts is plenty I run a pair in stereo and that goes into a Bose L1 Model 2 w/2 bass modules.
- Tubes: 2 - 6V6, 3 - 12AX7, 2 - 12AT7
Cover Amplifier Cover Included
Dimensions: 17-1/3"H x 24"W x 8-1/2"D
- Deluxe Reverb power platform,
- Vintage channel contains pre-gain tone controls and two switchable voices
- Burn channel contains dual gain controls and post-gain EQ
- Fender long-spring Reverb by Accutronics
- Ivory "radio" knobs
- 4-button footswitch for Channel, Fat, Reverb, Effects Loop.
- Amp Type: Tube
- Output: 22 Watts, 8 ohms
- Speaker: 12", 50 Watt Fender "Lightning Bolt" Speaker by Eminence
- Channels: 2 (Vintage and Burn)
- Controls: Vintage Channel: Volume, Treble, Bass, Voicing Switch (Normal/Fat). Burn Channel: Gain 1, Gain 2, Treble, Bass, Middle, Volume, Master Reverb
- Effects Spring Reverb