The long-time standard among phasers, the MXR Phase 90 is on the list of many players and even more collectors. Carefully recreated, this famous effect is available once again as the 1974 Vintage Phase 90. Hand wiring and hand selected matching tr...
"At that point King was living up to his already well-established legend with the help of an MXR Phase 90 phase shifter pedal (hey, it was the ’70s!) and either a Roland JC-120 or an Acoustic 270 head with an Acoustic 2x12 cabinet," reads [this article](http://www.gibson.com/en-us/Lifestyle/ProductSpotlight/Tone-Tips/albert-king-his-10-best-422/).more
This is an original, vintage, script-logo Phase 90 from the 1970s. Not only that, this was Tony's primary phaser pedal from 1978 through the early 1980s. It was used on Chapman Stick tracks from: * King Crimson (Elephant Talk, Frame By Frame, Indiscipline, Neurotica, etc.) * Peter Gabriel (DIY, I Don't Remember, I Have The Touch, Shock The Monkey, San Jacinto, etc.)more
If I had to choose one effect that MXR is best at, I’d probably say the phaser. I love the Phase 100 and the Phase 45 pedals—I own both—but for me, the quintessential phase box is the 90. The 45 is a two-stage phaser, while the 90 is a four-stage unit. Some might claim the 45 is milder, making it more musical, but I like how much phase you can dial in with the 90. It can be subtle and svelte, or it can be a whooshing monster. It sounds solid across the knob’s entire sweep. Plus, I kind of like the unintended affect it has to my tone, since it adds gain and volume. You can hear it getting a workout on our cover of the Bad Brains song “Leaving Babylon.”"more
The long-time standard among phasers, the MXR Phase 90 is on the list of many players and even more collectors. Carefully recreated, this famous effect is available once again as the 1974 Vintage Phase 90. Hand wiring and hand selected matching transistors work together to bring back the same mesmerizing, smooth modulation as the original. You'll even find the same classic orange painted metal housing with the script logo.
MXR effects have set the standard for tone and durability for more than 25 years. From time-honored classics to new cutting edge designs, MXR has your sound.
Just a great phaser. Really lush phase tones. It only has one knob, but that's all you need. Mine is powered by my Voodoo Lab Pedal Power 2 Plus, via the 9-volt battery adapter cable, fed through a small hole [drilled] in the bottom plate. My only other mod for this pedal would be an LED indicator light. I can never remember if the default setting is "on" or "off" when I power-up my board.
MXR's premier pedals were the Dynacomp, Blue Box, Distortion + and the Phase 90. In 1974, David was introduced to the simple Phase 90 by Phil Taylor. From that point on, the Phase 90 has been a staple to getting that Gilmour sound. There have been reincarnations of this pedal, but the one you'd want to have is the script logo '74-'77 version before changing internals as well as the now recognized box logo. The new reissue script is a faithful recreation of its father.
I use it to add additional movement to synthesizer sounds. It performs very well with monophonic analog synths. The phase effect thickens the sound. Good for basses, leads and pads. Could have a power port and an LED to show the power on state...
There's a richness to this effect that is missing in all other phase pedals. If you can get over the fact that this is exactly like they were made in 1974 (9V battery connector only; no LED), this is the one to have. I use a 9V battery adapter to plug into my power supply and it's pretty obvious if the effect is on or off, so I don't sweat the small stuff.
Este pedal es una roca. El mío es del 82. Literalmente ha sido expuesto a situaciones de destrucción total y sigue aquí, conmigo. No comprendo para que alguien necesitaría más de un knob en un phaser. ¿Hubiera sido necesario un led? ¿acaso no tienes oídos?