Bestselling Acoustic & Classical Guitar Nuts in 2020
Greenten Classical Guitar Bridge Rosewood Pre-Slotted Bone Saddle Nut Replacement (1 Set)
- High quality sound and volume,Designed for Classical Guitars
- Package Include: Classical Guitar Saddle Nut and Bridge
- Saddle Length:79.9 mm/3.145 Inches,Thickness 2.93 mm/0.115 inches, Height:8.14-9.02 mm/0.32-0.355 inches
- Nut Length: 52.17 mm/2.054 Inches ,Thickness 5.96 mm/0.234 inches,Height 9.18 mm/0.361 inches
- Bridge Length: 18.5mm/7.25 inches,Width 30.3mm/1.193 inches
Cordoba C7-CE CD/IN Acoustic Electric Nylon String Classical Guitar
- Solid Canadian cedar top
- Indian rosewood back and sides
- Rosewood bridge and fingerboard
- Fishman Presys Blend electronics with onboard tuner
- Includes Cordoba gig bag
Guitar Bridge Saddle Nut Files Set - 13 Different Size Stainless Steel Needle Files with Circular Cross Section and 9 Pcs Sand Paper For Acoustic Guitar, Ukulele, Bass, Electric Guitar - Leomanor
Saliency Bone Saddle and Nut 2-in-1 Set for Classical Guitar (White)
- Material: durable buffalo bone, the bone bridge saddle nut set is much harder and will give better tone than the cheaper plastic parts.
- Saddle size (L*W*H): 3.15*0.12*0.35 inch / 80*3*9 mm.
- Nut size (L*W*H): 2.05*0.23*0.35 inch / 52*6*9 mm.
- Great replacement bridge saddle and nut for your classical guitar.
- Its density and minimal porosity are features that yield good intonation and clarity.
Generic Bone Classical Guitar Nuts 52 x 6 x 9.2-8.7 mm Saddles 80 x 3 x 9.0-8.0 mm
- Nuts 52 x 6 x 9.2-8.7 mm
- Saddles 80 x 3 x 9.0-8.0 mm
Greenten Bone Blank Saddle Nut for Accoustic/Classical Guitar,1Set
- 100% Brand New and hight quantity
- Saddle Size: Length * Width * Height, 80 * 3 * 9mm, (3.149 * 0.118 * 0.354 Inch)
- Nut Size: Length * Width * Height, 52 * 6 * 9mm, (2.047 * 0.236 * 0.354 Inch)
- Natural, cattle bone,Exceptional hardness provides durability
- You can design yourself
Acoustic Guitar Bridge Pins & Saddle & Nut Black 2sets
- This item is sent from US,the estimated delivery time is about 3-5 days!
- Color: BLACK
- Material: ABS plastic
2 Sets Guitar Saddle and Nut, Jmkcoz 4PCS 6 String Acoustic Guitar Bone Nut Bridge Saddle
- Package include 2 Set (4pcs ) 6 String Guitar Saddle and Nut
- Guitar nut size: 43mm x 6mm x 8.5MM
- Guitar saddle size: 72mm x 3mm x 9mm
- Made of real bone, which provide better sound quality than plastic one
- Esay to install, high quality and durable
Foxnovo 2-in-1 Durable Bone Bridge Saddle Nut Set for Classical Guitar (White)
- A set of bone bridge saddle and nut will be sold together.
- Color: mainly white. Material: durable buffalo bone.
- Nut size (L*W*H): 2.05*0.23*0.35 inch 52*6*9 mm. Saddle size (L*W*H): 3.15*0.12*0.35inch 80*3*9 mm.
- Made of buffalo bone, the bone bridge saddle nut set is much harder and will give better tone than the cheaper plastic parts.
- Great replacement bridge saddle and nut for classical guitar.
Acoustic Guitar Bone Bridge Saddle and Nut Kit With 6 String Guitar Accessories Parts Sand Paper and Microfiber Clean Cloth - Leomanor
Acoustic Performers' Anti Stage Fright Guide
Right before your acoustic guitar performance, are you a complete nervous wreck? Well, you are one of millions who experience the same thing. Here's a quick guide to help you collect your nerves before, after, and even DURING your performance...
Rehearse (But not too much.)
There is such a thing as too much of a good thing. And while it is inevitable that you will get in a solid practice session prior to your rehearsal, it is quite easy to burn out when you go over the same songs too many times. The day before your show, briefly run through your set . But right before the show, refrain from going through every note of every song. Surprisingly, doing so may only make you more anxious about your performance. Keep your fingers warm (many clubs are quite cold) so that strumming and picking are done with ease. But in general, tuning, sound checks, and quick voice warm-ups are really all that you should concern yourself with before your show. After the technical details have been taken care of...relax.
If you are a singing acoustic guitar player, one of the scariest things to think about is one's voice "going out" on stage. Cracks, sour notes, and pitchy verses are the main performance pitfalls that artists try to avoid while on stage. Nervousness can wreak havoc on your voice control. Many singers stand by the age-old adage of warm tea and all sorts of other remedies for keeping the vocal chords nice and toasty. But there are a few quick fixes that will help your pipes feel better in no time. One of my favorites is Orbit spearmint chewing gum. It's sugarless, but has a really nice minty kick. Try chewing a piece about an hour or so before your show. The chewing will help your salivary glands keep your vocal chords moisturized; and the burst of mint will help clear nasal passages. Another great quick remedy is Ricola throat lozenges. These lozenges contain natural herbs, and they make both your throat and nasal passages feel amazingly clear.
Nervous? Try a little self-effacing humor. Audiences may be listening with rapt attention. But they do understand that you are in fact, a human being. Before beginning your set, try talking to the crowd. Speak to them as if you would speak to a group of friends hanging out in your living room. The best acoustic performances in the world are those in which the audience feels an emotional connection to the person on stage. That being said, start the night off with a small joke. There is also nothing wrong with commenting on your nervousness. But try not to do so too frequently, or their attention may actually shift from your "art" to your technical proficiency. Ultimately, there is nothing wrong with making a mistake on stage. The bottom line is to try and make yourself appear more human on stage. Your audience will appreciate a frank, yet heart-felt performance.
Slow And Steady Wins The Race.
When you feel that you are about to catch a severe case of the "willies," the best thing to do is to slow down. As a performer's heart race increases, involuntarily, so do the body's movements. You may find that in your nervousness, you inadvertently speed up your song. The best thing to do is to start slow. perhaps even a fraction of a measure slower than you are accustomed to playing the song. This way, as you become more comfortable on stage, it will be easier for you to fall into the correct tempo.
Drawing A Blank.
Forgot your lyrics? Stop singing. Most children learning their ABC's do so by singing that age-old tune which helps them to put the letters in order. Science has shown that humans memorize things better with music. If you find that you've suddenly forgotten the lyrics, don't struggle on stage by racking your brain for the words. Avoid the urge to stop playing. More than likely, the music itself will prompt your memory. Once you feel comfortable, dive right into the lyrics. If the song is an original, the audience won't realize that you've made a "mistake." Even if you're performing a well-known song, your artistic interpretation is all that matters.