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Orange Music Electronic Company is an English amplifier manufacturing company, famous for its distinctive sound and bright orange Tolex-like covering on amplifier heads and speaker cabinets. Orange also manufactures amplifiers for bass guitar, speaker cabinets for instrument amplifiers and combination amplifiers.


Fender amplifiers have a long history. Leo Fender began building guitar amps before he started manufacturing guitars. The first of these amps were the K&F models, which were produced between 1945 and 1946. The original Fender amps were tube-powered and the company also started producing solid-state models in the late 1960s. The K&F amplifiers were the first "Fender" amps made. They were made by the K&F Manufacturing Corporation, which was run by Leo Fender and Doc Kauffman.[1] Most of the amps were finished in a "gray crinkle" finish. The finishes were baked in the Kauffman family oven. They were made in three different sizes, 1x8" (one 8" speaker), 1x10", and 1x15". They are all very rare today and few have survived. The first amplifiers made in-house by Fender is the Woodie series, built in 1946 through 1948. They included the Model 26 Deluxe, the Princeton, and the Professional.


Randall Amplifiers is a manufacturer of guitar amplifiers, a subsidiary of U.S. Music Corporation. Its products have been used by artists such as Kirk Hammett of Metallica, Dimebag Darrell of Pantera, George Lynch, Scott Ian of Anthrax, Nuno Bettencourt of Extreme, Chuck Schuldiner of Death, Ty Tabor of King's X, Kurt Cobain of Nirvana, Rivers Cuomo of Weezer, and Ola Englund of Six Feet Under and Feared. Randall makes both solid-state and tube amplifiers.


They are musicians. they are technologists. So, They are fanatics about engineering innovative, amazing-sounding gear that's ready to go right out of the box. And they are pros who have a track record of designing category-defining products that shatter technical barriers so you can focus on your music. They introduced the world’s first digital modeling amp. And they are the ones behind the groundbreaking POD® multi-effect that revolutionized the industry with an easy way to record guitar with great tone. Their Variax® guitars can do more than any other instrument in history, and they led the wireless analog-to-digital transition for musicians everywhere. And they haven't stopped. Recent breakthrough innovations like the StageScape® live sound workstation, StageSource® loudspeakers and AMPLIFi amp make music creation even better by incorporating powerful technology like iOS, the cloud, digital networking and more. They are proud that their long history of ingenuity and passion for innovation has helped them to change the industry. They are all about giving you access to the tools you need to create, perform and record in ways you never thought possible. They promise that they will always take dramatic leaps so you can reach new heights with your music. That's their commitment to you. Because in the end,they love being a part of making great music.


In 1979, a music shop in Romford, Essex, UK, called Soundwave was building and hiring out PA systems to local musicians. It soon became apparent that some of this equipment was not being used simply as PA but instead was being used by bass players, who for so long had to put up with under-powered amplification that was often merely a guitar amplifier with a modified tone circuit. The Soundwave owner and staff realised the potential market and developed a range of products that incorporated MOSFET output stages driving large cabinets, including 15” drivers, and also the worlds first bass-dedicated 4 x 10” cabinet, now an industry standard for all bass amp lines. Trace Elliot, as the brand came to be called, gained a reputation for themselves; rumor has it that early users were John Paul Jones of Led Zeppelin and Brian Helicopter of punk band The Shapes. Mark King of Level 42 was also an early adopter of the brand.[1] The company, now dedicated to manufacturing, moved to new premises in Witham, Essex, in 1985 to satisfy the growing demand. In that same year Fred Friedlein (then sole owner of Trace Elliot) employed the services of freelance electronics designer Clive Button. In 1989, Trace Elliot introduced the Trace Acoustic range of acoustic amplifiers (also designed by Clive Button), and the company moved again, this time to Maldon, Essex. In 1992 the company was bought by Kaman, which had previously handled the brand's US distribution. Kaman downsized their music division in 1997 and sold the company to a trio of Trace Elliot directors, who took ownership of a brand with nearly 200 staff on a 110,000-square-foot (10,000 m2)Template:Convert/track/adj/on site; they focused on exploiting the North American market, and in 1998 sold the company to the Gibson Guitar Corporation.[2] However, in January 2002, the factory was closed and all staff were made redundant. Gibson then moved the production of a few particular products they wanted to continue with to various locations in the United States. In April 2005 it was announced that Peavey Electronics already employing previous Trace Elliot director Clive Roberts, acquired the brand name and were involving previous Trace Elliot designer Paul Stevens as electronics designer.


MARSHALL amplifiers started making amplifiers in UK in 1962. They are very reliable handmade amplifiers.They were the first company to stack amplifiers.They come in a wide range of styles for any music application you may need.


In 1959, with sales under pressure from the more powerful Fender Twin and from The Shadows, who requested amplifiers with more power, Vox produced what was essentially a double-powered AC15 and named it the AC30. The AC30, fitted with alnico magnet-equipped Celestion "blue" loudspeakers and later Vox's special "Top Boost" circuitry, and like the AC15 utilizing valves (known in the US as tubes), helped to produce the sound of the British Invasion, being used by The Beatles, The Rolling Stones, The Kinks and the Yardbirds, among others. AC30s were later used by Brian May of Queen (who is known for having a wall of AC30s on stage), Paul Weller of The Jam (who also assembled a wall of AC30s), Rory Gallagher, The Edge of U2 and Radiohead guitarists Thom Yorke, Paul Collins, Jonny Greenwood and Ed O'Brien. The Vox AC30 has been used by many other artists including Mark Knopfler, Hank Marvin who was instrumental in getting the AC30 made, Pete Townshend, Ritchie Blackmore, John Scofield, Snowy White, Will Sergeant, Tom Petty, Mike Campbell, Peter Buck, Justin Hayward, Mike Nesmith, Peter Tork, Noel Gallagher, Matthew Bellamy, Omar Rodriguez-Lopez, Dustin Kensrue, and many others.


Hartley Peavey founded Peavey Electronics, one of the world's largest manufacturers and suppliers of musical and professional audio equipment, in 1965, having built his first amplifier in 1957. Since its foundation, Peavey Electronics has been privately owned, and has grown from their humble beginnings in Hartley's basement in the 1950s. In 2011, Inc. magazine profiled the global success story of music and audio innovator Hartley Peavey and Peavey Electronics Corporation. "Hartley Peavey dreamed of becoming a rock star," wrote Inc.'s Kasey Wehrum. "Though he lacked the chops to become the next Chuck Berry, his name has been etched into the pantheon of rock 'n' roll history."