The Shotgun™ is a compact guitar-level signal buffer designed to drive up to four amplifiers simultaneously and fit nicely on any pedalboard. It features two inputs with a switching jack on input-2 that - when connected - changes the architecture from a 1x4 mono distribution system to a 2x2 stereo setup. The Shotgun is equipped with CLC™ – Radial's unique Consistent Load Compensation circuit that retains a stable input impedance to ensure the character of the signal remains unchanged, no matter if you use one or two sources.
Inside, a carefully designed low noise buffer circuit with a full-surface ground plane delivers your tone further – up to 15 meters (50') without noise. This is augmented with isolation transformers on outputs 2, 3 and 4 to help eliminate the nasty buzz and hum caused by ground loops when multiple amps are connected together. And like all Radial products, the Shotgun is made tough to handle the rigors of professional touring. Powering is done using standard 9V supply or multi-pedal power brick.
When used in the 1x4 mono-mode, the Shotgun will effortlessly drive multiple amplifiers, direct box outputs and modeling amplifiers at the same time. In 2x2 stereo-mode, you can connect the output from your stereo chorus to the Shotgun and drive two or four amps in stereo, in phase, without noise.
The Shotgun… delivers more boom, less smoke and bullet-proof performance!
Configurable for 1x4 mono or 2x2 stereo
Isolated outputs eliminate ground loops
Buffered outputs drive extra long cables
CLC™ Consistent Load Compensation circuit
Pixel Pro Audio is an authorized Radial Engineering dealer.
This week Avid announced new versions of it's popular Pro Tools recording software, with three tiers aimed at every segment of the music industry. The new offerings include Pro Tools Artist for aspiring music creators, Pro Tools Studio for serious audio engineers and music producers, and Pro Tools Flex, a subscription bundle for ...
When preparing to record vocals it is important to figure out what microphones will be the best for your recording. Figuring this out requires a lot of research about different microphones and finding the ones that are the best fit for you or the vocalist you’re recording. This can be a difficult thing to research ...