What the heck is a guitar?

What does it sound like?

And why is it a guitar in the first place?

Let’s look at all that and more in the new electrical part-re2 series.

This is part 2 of a two-part series on guitar tech and design, and Part 1 of the series is here.

(The article will focus on electric guitars only.)

First off, we need to establish what a guitar is and what it is not.

It’s not just a instrument for playing music.

It has a specific purpose, and a specific place.

That’s the point of a guitar: to connect the dots and connect people, not just play music.

A guitar is an instrument for people.

This includes people who are guitarists, musicians, or musicians in general.

That includes people like me.

So, what are the differences between electric guitars and acoustic guitars?

First, an electric guitar has a neck, not a body, which means it can be built for a wide range of tone, sound, and weight.

An acoustic guitar has no body, but is designed to play a specific sound and tone.

For example, the acoustic guitar is built for the tone of the voice, and the neck is designed for the volume of the instrument.

A traditional electric guitar, on the other hand, has no neck at all, and so it doesn’t have a body to begin with.

It is instead built to have a hollowbody.

(And a hollow body can also have a neck.)

In an electric instrument, the strings are placed in a series of parallel parallel rows, with the top row being the highest string in the set.

For a traditional electric instrument the strings come together by using a “bucking” action, and for an acoustic guitar the strings connect by pulling the strings out of a “thru-body” configuration.

The through-body configuration of a traditional acoustic guitar consists of a single string in each fingerboard and a string in a middle fingerboard.

A conventional electric guitar uses a single bridge to connect to the strings.

The traditional acoustic guitars body is made of two main types of metal: aluminum and plastic.

In an electric acoustic guitar, the main metal is called the body wood, which is a combination of aluminum and a plastic composite material called polyester.

The body wood is usually made of a mixture of a hard metal called nickel, and some polyester resin.

The plastic composite is typically a mixture like polyester but is lighter and easier to work with.

The electric guitar body is also typically made of steel and/or titanium, but the latter type is typically used on more traditional instruments, like guitars and mandolins.

The steel body is usually very thick, and typically has a large amount of material that is either welded together to form a “brass rod” or has been welded into place by hand.

The titanium body is typically thin, and is generally much thinner.

The difference between a traditional and an electric electric guitar is that an electric model can have a more complicated body design and construction, and can have more expensive components.

In contrast, an acoustic model will usually be fairly simple to build, with no complicated parts.

(If you have a classic acoustic guitar with a wood body and an aluminum body, you can see why electric models have the reputation of being expensive.)

Electric guitars and electric instruments typically have a volume control on the neck.

When the volume is adjusted, the volume will change based on the tone level of the guitar.

It also has a tone control on each string.

The tone control will change depending on the pitch, the tone, and your tone level.

The volume control is located on either side of the body.

It uses a tone sensor on the body, and you can adjust the volume with a string, an adjustable slider on the bridge, or with the “tone pad.”

A traditional guitar also has an in-line pickup, which also has its own tone control, but it is used to adjust the tone.

(An in-string pickup has its tone sensor located on the middle of the string.)

The tone pad is located at the top of the bridge.

It can adjust tone and pitch, but only in one direction.

If you look at a traditional guitar, you’ll notice that the tone control is not mounted on the guitar’s body.

This means that the body will be the most critical area of the acoustic instrument.

There is also a bridge switch on the top side of a modern electric guitar.

This switch controls the volume on the acoustic, not the electric guitar itself.

There are also different kinds of strings on an electric guitars neck.

An electric guitar’s neck is usually one of three materials: steel, aluminum, or plastic.

An aluminum neck is one of the most expensive materials for an electric-guitarist to make.

(For an electric violin, steel is the most common material for an instrument.)

The materials used for the neck are also used