Emerson Custom Telecaster Deluxe Prewired Kit 500k-Ohm

  • Emerson Custom Telecaster Deluxe Prewired Kit 500k-Ohm
Availability:
In Stock
Product Code:
T-DLX-500K
$169.00
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Emerson Custom Telecaster Deluxe Prewired Kit 500k-Ohm

Emerson Custom Prewired Kits work and sound better than components that come stock in guitars. Emerson use premium components, hand metered and match Emerson PRO CTS Potentiometers with an even taper as you turn them down. No sudden drop off in volume, no mud when you roll off the Tone. Emerson Paper in Oil capacitors sound amazing, just like the Paper in Oil capacitors that were used in vintage Fender and Gibsons. They are wired with 22 AWG vintage push-back wire for that vintage look and sound. Soldered connections to the input jack are insulated with heat-shrink to ensure durability and long life.These kits are painstaking wired by hand one at a time in Bixby, Oklahoma, USA.

This is a prewired harness for Fender Telecaster Deluxe Guitars. Carefully wired “50’s Style” and grounded with vintage spec buss wire for a great vintage tone. For import guitars you may need to enlarge the holes for the higher quality US spec electronics to fit and also you may need US Spec knobs (to accept 1/4" shafts).

Includes

  • (4) Emerson PRO CTS 3/8" Solid Shaft Potentiometers 
  • (1) Switchcraft J11 1/4" mono input jack (MADE IN USA) 
  • (2) Emerson Bumblebee Paper in Oil Capacitors (1: 0.022uf Bridge, & 1: 0.015uf Neck) 
  • (1) Wiring Diagram

 What’s so special about ’50s style wiring?

The overall tone gets stronger, tighter, and more transparent. It’s difficult to describe, but you might say it’s more “in your face.”

The typical treble loss that occurs when rolling back the volume is much less than with standard wiring. Both the volume and tone controls become more responsive, and they react more smoothly without the usual hot spots. Another bonus: By simply rolling back your guitar volume a bit, you can clean up an overdriven amp without getting lost in the mix.

The tone and the volume controls interact with each other—something you might be familiar with from certain tweed-era Fender tube amps. When you change the volume, the tone changes a little bit as well, and vice-versa. This may be strange at first, but you only need a few minutes to get used to it.

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