What about Ferrite Core Rings on 1/4" Cables and USB Cables like these?No.
Shielding your guitar will help and then finding and reducing or eliminating the source.
This exactly. And also make sure the all ground wires inside the cavity are connected together. I took the time to properly shield my guitars and it made a huge difference in rejecting EMI noise.And the cavity covers. And make sure there's electrical contact between the covers and the shielding of the cavity itself.
As Cliff said... this shows some noise suppression but way, way above audible (>200 MHz!).What about Ferrite Core Rings on 1/4" Cables and USB Cables like these?
You have to use thimbles on your fingers and guitar picks to get in all the little crevices, so you don't cut up your fingers.Got tiny cuts all over my hands from handling the foil though.
Yeah, there’s no need to cut your fingers. Just find or fabricate a burnishing tool. You’ll get more even results, too.You have to use thimbles on your fingers and guitar picks to get in all the little crevices, so you don't cut up your fingers.
Instead of copper foil tape, I've been using HVAC Foil Tape and just fold the seems to keep continuity because the glue isn't very conductive. It's a lot lower price and you can get it at most hardware stores.
Quietest guitar I have is a '79 Les Paul Custom. All the pots in the control cavity mount to a metal plate. There's an "ash tray" sort of cover that goes over the top of all that. The 3-Way switch has a metal cup around it as does the input jack.My main workhorse guitar that I gigged with for probably over 10 years was a Warmoth parts-caster. I lined the control cavity and pickup cavities with copper shielding foil and attached it to ground in multiple spots. Quietest guitar I've ever played. Got tiny cuts all over my hands from handling the foil though.
Neither. Put the gate block after the amp block and set the gate block side chain to input. If you're not sure how to do that, let me know and I'll post an example preset.So if I use an ISP decimator to quieten it down, does it go before or after the modeling unit?