How many watts is a Marshall JCM 800?

How many watts is a Marshall JCM 800?

Marshall JCM800 2203 All-tube 100-watt Guitar Amplifier Head Features: Possibly the most iconic and most-played guitar amplifiers since the late ’70s. Single-channel operation with 3-band EQ – a simple design that’s easy to dial in great tones.

Does Marshall still make the JCM800?

The JCM800 2203 is still available today as part of our Vintage Reissue series. All the classic features that made the amp so popular are still intact with the tonally transparent Series FX Loop being a modern touch.

What is the difference between a Marshall JCM 800 and 900?

800 is midrangey and crnchy with good gain for hard rock, really loud. 900 has a similar voicing, is brighter, and has more gain.

What tubes are in a Marshall JCM 800?

The Marshall JCM800 Tube Set consists of 3 x 12AX7 preamp tubes, and 4 x EL34 power tubes. This JCM800 re-issue, 2203 model (’81-’84), is one of the most highly respected 100 Watt Marshall® heads. Originally evolving from the ‘Plexi’ head, the JCM800 was one of our first amplifiers to feature a Master Volume control.

What tubes are in a JCM 800?

What tubes are in a JCM800?

What year did the Marshall JCM 800 come out?

The series was introduced in 1981. Although models 1959 and 1987 had been in production since 1965 and the 2203 and 2204 had been in production since 1975, they were redesigned and introduced as JCM800 amplifiers in ’81. The JCM800 amplifiers became a staple of 1980s hard rock and heavy metal bands.

Why is the jcm800 so expensive?

They are so expensive because Marshall is cashing in, “on what once was!” The new re-issues do not sound anything like the originals and the originals were great beast. Here’s what’s funny, you could go to a custom builder and get one built for less and have it almost too Original specs, not the tamed down RI’s.

When did the Marshall JCM 900 come out?

January 1990
Released in January 1990, the JCM900 boasted higher gain and lower noise coupled with the classic Marshall tone.