Thomann Tres Cubano Standard Acacia

5

Tres cubain

  • Table en acacia massif
  • Fond et éclisses en acacia
  • Manche en acajou
  • Touche en blackwood australien
  • Diapason: env. 543 mm
  • Largeur au sillet: env. 42 mm
  • Accordage: Sol, Si, Mi ou Sol, Do, Mi
  • Finition: Vernis haute brillance
  • Livré en housse
  • Fabriqué en Europe

Dimensions:

  • Largeur supérieure: env. 245 mm
  • Largeur inférieure: env. 345 mm
  • Longueur du corps: env. 455 mm
  • Longueur totale env. 885 mm
  • Profondeur sans chevalet: env. 95 mm
  • Profondeur avec chevalet: env. 115 mm
Référencé depuis Juillet 2017
Numéro d'article 415715
Conditionnement (UVC) 1 Pièce(s)
Accordage Sol, Si, Mi ou Sol, Do, Mi
Diapason 544 mm
Incl. housse Oui
239 €
Envoi gratuit et TVA incluse.
Disponible en 5-7 semaines
Disponible en 5-7 semaines

Le réassort de cet article va très prochainement avoir lieu, et pourra être expédié dès réception.

Informations sur l'expédition
1

5 Évaluations des clients

3 Commentaires

J
Simple mais efficace
Jeanyves 20.01.2020
J'aime la simplicité de ce tres. Sans être dans une esthétique trop riche l'essentiel est la et correctement construit. Parfait pour débuter.
Son
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google translate gb
Une erreur est malheureusement survenue, veuillez réessayer ultérieurement svp.
JR
Jesse Reza 26.12.2020
the craft on this guitar is beyond excellent! sound is great! rich, colorful, warm sound. cant complain. delivery was quick. wasn't expecting so early due to the pandemic. i would definitely recommend buying from this site. thank you guys!
Son
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google translate dk
Une erreur est malheureusement survenue, veuillez réessayer ultérieurement svp.
AM
Decent so far
Anders Madsen 06.11.2021
Don't really have anything but recordings to compare to, but it sounds perfectly alright. It's pretty loud for such a small instrument and the sound seems pretty well-balanced. The frets also don't seem to be sharp and cutting my fingers which is otherwise often the case with cheap fretted instruments.

The wood of the body has quite a few knots which isn't too pretty and makes it seem cheap but I guess that's somewhat to be expected given that it IS super cheap. Don't know if it has any effect on the sound or how well it holds up over time. We'll see, I guess.

The tuners, nut and bridge are all super cheap and makes it a bit hard to tune, but I suspect that doing the old graphite trick with the nut (and perhaps the bridge) might fix that.

The two bottom strings were put on in reverse (E4 E3 instead of E3 E4, which is how it usually done when the bottom course is an octave). After reversing them, the lowest E (E3) is now extremely sharp in the first 2-3 frets because the nut is filed for having the two bottom strings reversed. This is actually a pretty big deal since a tres is commonly tuned with either the two E strings in unison or in the order E3 E4 (with E3 at the top). I have never encountered a tuning that put the E3 at the very bottom, which means that there's at least a little work to be done before this instrument is an actual tres.

It's still a good deal, but be aware that it's not strung/tuned as an actual tres out of the box, and you can't really string/tune it as a traditional tres before doing a bit of work on it.
Son
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