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Sound It's got the best tone, but it's not the loudest (when used for bass). Both the YBA-1 and YSR-1 each have 4 input jacks, so I can jumper the channels and use both the bright and normal volumes to adjust my tone. 1966 early model, cosmetically it's in pretty good shape, the tolex is perfect, the grill has two tiny snags over at one end, but it seems this amp may have fallen face first at some time, when i got it there were only two of the 'chicken head' knobs, and the front panel screw holes were stripped, so you could just pull it off; there's no dents or anything in the faceplate, not even a scratch, internally it's perfectly clean, no dust or gunk anywhere, recently, [October 1998] CAD 0 used, together with a mathing used 4x12 cab, bought at a pawn shop, October 1998 CAD 0 [used], seen at Used Music, Ottawa, November 1998 [US?

Better sound as a Fender Bassman; lower powered, would work just fine in a blues or lower volume setting (when used for bass or guitar). ] 0 [used], a 1978 YBA-1 together with a 1977 YT-15, both mint [US?

typically playing a new gibson les paul "faded" through them. Even after a friend helped me switch the power supply to todays standards and no buzz and shocks occured. I am told it may need some work on the tubes (cost about same as amp itself). 1971 YBA-1A Bass-Master Mark II (top not removable despite later style case), front view, angle 1971 YBA-1A Bass-Master Mark II (top not removable despite later style case), front view 1971 YBA-1A Bass-Master Mark II (top not removable despite later style case), back view YBA-1A Bass-Master Mark II, catalog page YBA-1A Bass-Master Mark II, schematic 1/1969-12/1970 YBA-1A Bass-Master Mark II, schematic 1/1969-12/1970 YBA-1A Bass-Master Mark II, catalog pages, manual, fan conversion, schematic 1/1966, schematic 1/1969-1/1972, schematic 1972-2/1973 YBA-1A Bass-Master Mark II: Looks to be the same as the other one with a choke except it shows 6CA7 as the power tube instead of 7027 (Larry).

They feature a 'flip-top' design that allowes the top of the head to open like a lid.

Bass-Masters are identical in appearance to the Voice Master/Signature; Middle versions: Solid-state rectifiers started showing up in approximately mid 1966.

One [channel] sounds kind of like a "bright" channel and one sounds regular Two 6CA7/EL34 power tubes, three or four 12ax7s, solid state rectifier; hand wired, very high quality work, simple easy-to-modify circuit; larger [than the ones used in the Bass-Master YBA-1] 50-watt Hammond transformer (7 lbs.); Often operated with 4 ohm loads; best used with an eight ohms cab Runs on 540 volts, weights 54 pounds - bigger transformers [than the YBA-1] Dimensions: 8"x18"x10" (HWD); weight: 40 lbs.? (source: Catalog) Early [Bass-Master] Mark IIs have the (noisy) fan mounted on the end [in the cabinet side], later [Bass-Master] Mark IIs (with lift-off top, and the reflector 'Traynor' logo) have it mounted in the back [center]; Silvery grey grille cloth; Can exceed 600 volts on plate; expect about 550 volts, if you're lucky (one has eported 537 volts on plate) Early models are identical in appearance to the Voice Master/Signature.

I have swapped out the 4M volume pots for 1M, and put a 47K resistor in the NFB loop.

[...] When [the YBA-1] ran on 7027s, it was a rock machine (think Black Crows, Zep, etc.).