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) loud as hell class A circuit so there is little distortion, sounds very punchy and clear very mechanical sounding; SRV and Hendrix heads need not apply.
If you are looking for something original sounding and with a good bit of style, this is it (if you can find one)!
These mods are worth doing to any Signature/Bass-Master, IMO.
Sound Just like a plexi 50 watt Marshall (when used for guitar); Punk or loud rock (or with channel bridging Entwistle's bass sound) (when used for bass) Better sound as a Fender Bassman (bass and guitar); lower powered, would work just fine in a blues or lower volume setting (?
[...] When [the YBA-1] ran on 7027s, it was a rock machine (think Black Crows, Zep, etc.).
It probably has a bit less bottom end and more mids and highs now. It must have been one of the last YBA-1 Traynors made.
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.
i stuck a master volume on the back, jumped the channels, and cranked both channels to 7-8, plugged in my custom shop '61 reissue sg, and it kicks so much ass [through 4x12 25w greenbacks] its indescribable i bought both a 1971 yba-1 and a 1972(? [...] the yba-1a is currently beating the snot out of an old mesa 4x12 with 90 watters in it. this would make sense to me considering how very crushing it is and yet chimey. The only real problem was it seemed to be blowing fuses.
Features silvery grey grille cloth Yorkville [...] owns Dyna-Bass #0011 and [has] used it as a promotional tool.
Sound - Reliability - Price CAD 5 [used], condition unknown, Scarborough, Ontario, Canada, February 7, 2001 Very hard to find. Dyna-Bass, front view, angle (apparently the same as the following) 1963 Dyna-Bass, serial number 0011, front view, angle Features Two channels, deep (bass), and bright (guitar); each has an attenuated and a normal gain input (like the old Marshalls); no reverb Volume control channel one, channel two; treble, bass, low range expander, high range expander (passive); the low range expander may sound like a mid-range, the hi range expander may sound like presence (on Marshalls or Fenders) to some (the section is a virtual clone of that of the Marshall JTM-45); standby switch; pilot light; ground and on/off switch; no fan One main speaker output, impedance is not indicated (runs fine using a cab of eight ohms, also often operated with four ohm loads), one "extension" speaker output also without indicated impedance.
437 volts); this may have gotten higher after 1971, but into the summer of 1971 I'd expect the plate voltages on 6CA7s to be down substantially from the YBA-1A; have the chassis sliding-in ala Fender.
Last versions have that easily identified rubber and 'chrome' molding running around each end of the head cabinet; mine is from 1971 and is this last version; 1972 models have no choke; [a 1978 is] black with the black plastic fabric and [has] the baby bumper trim, [it has] two 6CA7 and three 12AX7A tubes in it [and] no fuse holder, just a red reset button I put Mullard EL34s in my YBA-1.