Transiberiana - Electric guitar pedal - Distortion, Fuzz

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All audio clips were recorded with a handcrafted tube head and 2x12 cabinet equipped with Celestion Creamback 75 speakers set to an extremely clean setting.
The guitars used in the clips:

Fender Stratocaster (equipped with 3 Fender single coil pickups)
Gibson Les Paul Custom (equipped with 2 Gibson humbucker pickups)
Fender Telecaster American (equipped with 2 Fender single coil pickups)

Clean sound guitar/amp with no effects at all

Clip 1
Guitar: Fender Stratocaster (neck pickup)
Genre: Blues
Tone: 4/10
Distortion: 10/10
Volume: 4/10

Clip 2
Guitar: Gibson Les Paul (neck pickup)
Genre: Rock/Blues
Tone: 5/10
Distortion: 4/10
Volume: 4/10

Clip 3
Guitar: Fender Telecaster (bridge pickup)
Genre: Rock
Tone: 6/10
Distortion: 5/10
Volume: 4/10

Transiberiana is a massive distortion capable of exploring arid territories as well as dare into fat dripping sounds!
It is positioned at the exact point where a distortion becomes a fuzz.

No mosquitoes!
A typical side effect of circuits that achieve distortion by generating a square waveform is the lack of control over the upper harmonics. This means that most of the units that use this principle have an annoying mosquito effect.
The circuitry of the Transiberiana, inspired by an old and rare Big Muff, very difficult to find nowadays, uses the same principle to generate distortion, but, thanks to some reinterpretations, offers better filtering of harmonics, giving a comparable sound to the immensity of Siberia steppe.

Like all Colombo Audio Electronics pedals, even Transiberiana is completely customizable. Depending on customization requests, the price could change significantly.

Fuzz and distortion ...
Distortion and fuzz have a common denominator: generating distortion, the way it is achieved does not change only by the name given to the unit... The most famous fuzz-boxes were developed in the 60s and normally designed to be connected as the first effect of the chain to better interface with the impedance of the guitar magnets, resulting (often but not always) in surprising cleaning signal by lowering the guitar volume potentiometer. The term "distortion" is instead much more generic, and, by convention, in common thought, without going into purely technical discourses, it's considered more modern.