Gibson Flying V Shred Guitar

First introduced to the public in 1958, the Flying V joined the electric guitar family and continues to be widely popular and highly recognizable.

The only complaint I have is that it does not remain in the air perfectly. This may be because I tend to play a lot, causing the chain to move quickly nes old; old ropes falling frequently false. There may be a little rattling in the nut, but a little pencil in the fixed slots in a snap.I’m s R that would withstand years of play. The only thing I would change are the tuners. They look great and they keep tweaking, but they can be a bit nervous because the large buttons make little more significant changes.

This simply means that you need to put your head machine a few times to get the correct setting. Everything else feels solid as a rock though. The contr The are very sturdy and tight closure. The Switchcraft jack and switch are large and positive feeling. TOM bridges are practically indestructible so no problems there in terms of wear with use. The nitro finish on the guitar feels pretty solid. Nitro finishes tend to scratch a little more poly in nature, but at least they allow the wood to dry, making the guitar sound even better with age.

Even when the finish is old and decrepit, the relicing effect looks cool on them. The buttons feel good, but I put Jim Dunlop strap locks on the Gibson Flying V Shred Guitar just in case. There is not really anything else to say here, it just feels like a reliable guitar.A 68 V Gibson was my first love affair with guitars and guitar-oriented music when I was a boy is 7 years old, I wanted a Gibson V since. I’m a little worried I’ll be disappointed but u guitar is even better than I thought Was going to be. 

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