Sure, as long as you are happy with whatever the way you do. That's fine.Tomo can you comment on Philip Sayce's vibrato? I shake notes just as you do in the video but cannot get to where his is.
So would you like to do same as his vibrato?Tomo can you comment on Philip Sayce's vibrato? I shake notes just as you do in the video but cannot get to where his is.
Good question. Certainly you can try things.I tend to bend the string up , instead of pulling it down for vibrato. Have just never been able to get comfortable pulling down. Cannot seem to get any control when pulling down.
Tomo, any advice for me------or am I better off just doing what works?
Thanks so much! I get so much about gear questions so I post this on description. Yes it is.What a glorious tone, Tomo! Damn! Is that the Pro Reverb? And thanks for the great lesson!
Are those vintage Cape Cod Potato Chips?Thanks so much! I get so much about gear questions so I post this on description. Yes it is.
Gears: 1963 Fender Duo Sonic, 1965 Fender Pro Reverb amp, Eminence speakers:Texas Heat. D'Addario strings EXL110, Pickboy picks , vintage classic 1mm. Ace straps, Cape Cod Potato Chips.
Thanks so much!!! I love Cape Cod Potato Chips!Are those vintage Cape Cod Potato Chips?
Adding my two cents (hope you don't mind Tomo):
On certain subtle things like ballads one use the classical gtr approach by moving my fingertip from side to side (IE - from the nut to the bridge and back rather than from ceiling to floor). This is for notes that aren't bent.
One can also change the speed and depth of the vibrato. One method is to start fast and wide then slow down or do the opposite, start slow and speed up as the note fades.
The fast-slow can sound rockin, the slow-fast has a natural decaying sound to it.
Making vibrato follow the beat sounds good IMO.
The video with Prince was just to cool.
Well behaved dog, indeed!
Excellent student you have there, Tomo!