A few weeks ago, we posted a post that talked about some interesting guitar strings that have been around for a while.
We’ve since had a lot of requests to post links to these strings, so we’ve decided to do that as well.
The first is the John ColTRAN string, which is a modern-sounding, but a little more complex than the usual strings.
The strings are made from a combination of a hollow maple neck, a nut, and a bolt head, and they’re made with an 8-ply maple body, which means they can have any shape and shape of wood, and are generally tuned for a range of tone and sustain.
You can find the John-designed strings at Amazon and other online sellers.
The second is the C-String, which has a hollow, ebony body with an arched top, which provides some interesting and versatile string sounds.
The C-string is usually tuned for more low-end, and the neck is usually set higher.
You might want to look at these strings in concert.
The last string, the M-String (which is a variation of the C string), is a more traditional sounding string.
It has a low, resonant tone, but it’s also somewhat of a hybrid, with the body of the string being hollow and the top of the body ebony, which gives it a more realistic sound.
We recommend this one if you’re looking for a really low, mellow tone.
And, finally, the D-String is another traditional string that’s been around since the early 1960s.
It’s made from an 11-ply mahogany body with a 1:1 ratio of wood to body.
You’ll see a couple of variations of the D string.
The one we’ve posted here is a slightly higher-quality version, and you’ll also find one made with a more common mahogryan-type wood.
The other is a higher-end version made from 14-ply ebony.
The strings are very different from the other strings we’ve seen in recent years, and there’s a lot to like about them.
They’re a little bit more traditional than other strings, which could be a good thing if you like acoustic guitars or you’re not into traditional acoustic guitars.
They can have a lot going on with them, and it’s nice to have them out in the open, as opposed to hiding them in a drawer or something.
The string’s price tag is $1,999, and that’s on the higher end, so it might be a little pricey for a beginner.
We also like the fact that they have a nice feel and feel of a traditional guitar, and we also think that the price is a little steep for a quality string.
But, they are really versatile and a lot more affordable than the strings we have today.