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Verkauft von: MUSIC STORE Professional
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VIC FIRTH Rutes TW11 Steve Smith Tala Wand

4,1 von 5 Sternen
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4,1 von 5 Sternen 77 Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com

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  • Typ: Vic Firth ",Steve Smith", TALA WANDS11 Bambusstä,be, Kunststoffschaumkernsehr leicht, leise

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Technische Details
Artikelgewicht45 g
Produktabmessungen39,6 x 3,8 x 2 cm
Zusätzliche Produktinformationen
Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung Schreiben Sie die erste Bewertung
Amazon Bestseller-Rang Nr. 11.832 in Musikinstrumente & DJ-Equipment (Siehe Top 100)
Produktgewicht inkl. Verpackung45 g
Versand:Dieser Artikel wird, wenn er von Amazon verkauft und versandt wird, ggfs. auch außerhalb Deutschlands versandt. Näheres erfahren Sie im Bestellvorgang.
Im Angebot von Amazon.de seit6. April 2009
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Die in Zusammenarbeit mit Steve Smith entwickelten Tala Wands sind aus Bambus hergestellt und haben einen Kern aus Schaumstoff. Dieser Kern sorgt beim Spielen für ein sehr gutes Reboundgefühl.

Material: PVC
Länge: 405 mm
Ø Griff: 15 mm
Material Stäbe: Bamboo
Anzahl Stäbe: 11
Besonderheiten: Schaumstoff-Center

Kunden Fragen und Antworten


Es gibt noch keine Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.de
5 Sterne
4 Sterne
3 Sterne
2 Sterne
1 Stern

Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta) (Kann Kundenrezensionen aus dem "Early Reviewer Rewards"-Programm beinhalten)

Amazon.com: 4.1 von 5 Sternen 77 Rezensionen
6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
1.0 von 5 Sternen Lightweight with nice rebound owing to the foam core 15. August 2015
Von Glenn M. Felton - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
Lightweight with nice rebound owing to the foam core, nice stick-like sound against drum heads (as opposed to the strange slap of some multi sticks) and good stick articulation on cymbals.

Extremely poor durability, unless I have a defective pair, which rendered them unusable halfway through a gig, brand new, right out of the bag. I'm not a heavy hitter and play a lot of quiet venues in a lounge jazz/exotica band. These deformed so that some dowels protrude above the others, one stick worse than the other but both of them damaged (see photo). As far as I can tell, no wood cracked or split. It's as if some of the dowels came loose in the base of the stick and grew. They are unusable in this shape and I have written to Vic Firth. I have used many types of multi sticks in the course of 7 years with this band, mostly ProMark but also the birch version of this stick by Vic Firth and I've never seen anything like it. I'll probably stick to ProMark.

Update: Vic Firth was contacted and said they have not seen this problem before. They were very good about sending me out a replacement pair of wands THAT ARE DOING EXACTLY THE SAME THING! Used to play three quiet lounge jazz songs, kept in a stick bag the next day in my car for a few hours where they were exposed to some heat (not terrible) and *bam* they are deforming in the same way seen in the photo. I think maybe the bamboo is not yet dead and is growing. Bamboo is good luck so I've got that going for me. Which is good.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Best of the bunch! 26. April 2015
Von NM - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
I have used a variety of this kind of rod stick for those many times when a soft touch is needed and regular sticks would be too loud. I play semi-professionally and am either gigging, rehearsing, or practicing almost every day. So far, I have found four major variables: durability, volume, response, and balance. Simply stated, the birch dowels start to break very quickly if you hit cymbals, and before long, they become useless. Whereas a pair of hickory drumsticks last me for years, birch rods don't make it for more than a month of regular use, and that can get expensive. I had one pair of birch-with-nylon, and before long one of the nylon rods separated from the birch and kept inching forward (they were also wider and too loud). The bamboos are far more durable, and I've yet to have any breakage, although they do begin to fray at the tips. As for volume, rod-type sticks seem to come in three main weights: heavy, medium, and light (although there's no common system as to how the manufacturer will label them, so it pays to read the measurements or ask in advance). I find the mediums and heavies to be so heavy as to defeat the purpose; and for me lights are the only way to go (but that, of course, is just my personal preference). As far as responsiveness, these Tala Wands are the only ones I have tried that will actually roll, and so almost anything I would do with sticks can be done with them - not so with all the others, where the same level of response just isn't there. Balance is the last issue. If you only play occasionally, you might never notice, but if you play with these for an extended period of time, you may find that some are weighted too far rearward and lead to strain after a while or are just not comfortable. These are excellent in that regard. The only thing stopping me from five stars is the durability issue. As I mentioned, these do start to fray at the tips (but not break), and the center foam core starts to creep forward a pinch. Neither of these are a big deal. So, until I find something even better (not sure I ever will), a pairs of Tala Wands will always be in my bag.
6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Excellent "sticks", good for noise reduction, work well on digital drums 10. Oktober 2014
Von Amazon customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
These are excellent "sticks". They weigh about the same as my Vic Firth 5A sticks, and are well-balanced. It took me no effort or time to adjust to playing with them, and they are now my primary sticks that I play with. My kit includes acoustic hi hats and the Yamaha DD 65 digital drums. I estimate that the Tala Wands reduce the noise from my hi hats by about 50% or more, which makes it possible to play the hi hats without disturbing someone in the next room. Yet, the hi hats still sound like hi hats, in contrast to muted hi hats which don't. The Tala Wands also are firm enough that they trigger the pads on my digital drums (unlike brushes) without any extra force required. Rolls are possible with the Tala Wands but, at least for me, they are not quite as tight and crisp. Otherwise, in my experience, they play just as well as regular sticks.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen The feeling is really not bad. I could still get a bounce similar to ... 31. Juli 2016
Von James Marcinek - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
This was a hard call for me (almost gave it a 3 star) but this could be entirely due to the application I used it for which was playing in a venue that noise considerations where a serious concern. I play a mix of rock/hard rock... The feeling is really not bad. I could still get a bounce similar to sticks. The real kicker was the longevity of these. Within short order, less than 45 minutes (one set of songs) these sticks were already getting damaged. By the end of the second set, enough of the bamboo fingers were missing that I had to move to sticks. I would have to say that the damage mostly was caused by cymbal contact. There's a section of material on them than can be used to offset that but when your moving around a kit you can't always hit the exact intended spot...
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen A Magic Wand? You Decide... 18. Januar 2015
Von 4-Legged Defender - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
A lot has already been said about these on Amazon, so I won't rehash too much, but I have a few points to add.

While I love these for what they are - light, almost brushlike but w/ more sound and oomph, an interesting, shimmering sound on hi-hats + rides, great for not wanting to sound too loud, etc - It's what they're not that irks me.

They sound completely dead + have no bounceback on toms, the bamboo isn't top shelf, so that they breakdown, splinter, fray on rims very easily, but the major annoyance is that the rods come out of the PVC almost immediately + constantly have to be pushed back in - a thin strip of gaffers tape where the 2 PVC pieces are helps tremendously, but doesn't eradicate the problem entirely. Because then the inner rods start to come forward and they too have to be pushed back in place. It's a design flaw that you don't need a scientist to solve, just better proactive design. Anyone heard of glue? A dollop at the bottom would work wonders...

And if you dig in w/ them at all, the foam core comes out, so these multiple issues make them great but frustrating at the same time.
I play match grip, so I'm hitting the rims more than a traditional grip player would, so the quick deterioration of the bamboo may have something to do w/ that. Maybe not. The Hotrods I've used last considerably longer, but I'm not a huge fan of them either for my own reasons.

So as long as you're prepared to deal w/ these issues + plan on keeping several pairs around due to their limited lifespan, these are a sweet alternative to sticks or brushes 'cause they sorta straddle the line between both - it's the best + worst of both worlds.
But, as in any relationship, it's the give + take that counts, right?

(If you're looking for something a bit beefier that sounds more like sticks but still not too loud and very controllable, and something that takes a beating - pun intended - and lasts longer + thus far hasn't come apart like the Tala Wand - and again, I'm a fan, sorta - try the Vic Firth Rute. It's more steroidal in thickness, sound attack and construction, sounds much better on toms and I've beat them like red-headed stepchildren w/o any issues - yet).
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