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One of my top 3 guitar picksThese picks are great! I've used the point 60 mm all the way up to the 1.14mm and these are right in that sweet spot.Everybody has different things they're looking for in a pick ranging from shape, thickness, material, grip and so on. The material of this pick has a nice attack and a good tone. And I really like pointy pick tip rather than the traditional rounded tip.This pick is thick enough to where it doesn't have any Flex which is good. The one gripe I have about this pick is the lack of grip. If they made a version of this pic with the max grip texture you would have a award-winning pick on your hands.5A great pic that works for me.Guitar pics a definitely personal, so if you are a new guitarist then I recommend purchasing a wide array of pics and figuring out what works best for you. That being said, these are the pics that work best for me. They're beefy enough to not feel too delicate when playing faster songs, but not so beefy to where they feel overly rigid not allowing for more precise dynamic control. These just work for me. That being said. I really highly recommend purchasing many different pics so that you can find what works best for you because we're all different. If you're new in the guitar world then this is certainly a good place to start!5Bought them by accident... Best mistake I ever made!Regular Tortex .88's are my go-to pick which I have been using exclusively, obsessively even, for a long time. I love the grip of the material, it's slightly satiny and stays put well, unlike glossy picks, even with grips molded into them (which I don't like).I've used Jazz III's before (briefly) and I did like the sharper tip, but found them too small and the plastic too slippery. If you like Tortex for the grippy material and size give these a try, the Jazz III tip shape is great for accuracy and it is a real winner of a combo of features.I actually didn't know these existed, I thought I was just ordering a huge back of the Tortex .88's I've always used, but Dunlop really had a great idea to combine the Jazz III tip with the Tortex material and size.5Best of both worldsI played standard Tortex .73 for years, then a while back I was looking for a sharper tip on my picks and the Ultex Sharp .73 seemed like the best option. I love the tip on the Ultex Sharp, but the durability is just not there, so the sharp tip just wears away pretty quickly and picks aren't cheap these days. They are also stiffer than Tortex for the same gauge and a slicker grip. The Tortex III is the same shape as the as the Ultex Sharp, but with durability and grip of Tortex. The IIIs do seem to flex a bit more than the original. Not sure if going to .88 will make all things equal. However for now I am very happy with these picks and can see myself using IIIs of some sort for years to come.5I love the feel of these picks, and think that I make good contact with the strings.These are the only picks that I use at this point. If I pick up a different pick, I immediately notice the difference and go looking for one of these.I love the feel of these picks, and think that I make good contact with the strings. They are solid enough, without being bulky or awkward. They are just grippy enough, and a useful shape for a range of styles. I use them for both acoustic and electric guitar work. They never let me down.My daughter has started using them as well. They aren't anything flashy, but are the best all around pick that I have every played with. And the orange color makes them easy to find, and is sort of fun. I am a better guitarist with them than without.5Not the 'Standard' Tortex .88mm!I didn't realize when I ordered this that it was the 'Tortex TIII' version with the sharper jazz tip. Initially, I thought this could be an improvement on the original since so many players prefer the jazz pics. However, when I compared the two on an amplified guitar, I found that this TIII pick had a more 'nasal' sound and didn't have the thick bottom end of the 'Tortex Standard' .88mm pick, and I noticed that in flurries and fast runs the notes were less defined.3New Favorite Pick!Years ago, I used to break a lot of picks until I found the Tortex which are tough! Been playing with the original T1 for many years and when I saw they had a new version of my favorite, I decided to try it out. I've always liked a lighter (.5mm) picks for fast rhythm strumming and the fine point on this one allows for a bit of precision while still being flexible. It has a tiny bit of texture on it but, to me it is not enough...so, I always hit the back of my picks with a nail file or 80grit sand paper to give a bit more grip. Rock-Out and Rock-On!if plays like a thicker pick but, feels pretty light. Good for more precise playing/picking.5Perfect for 12 string acoustic.Taylor 360e 12 string acoustic. .50mm jazz pick.Playing 12 string presents some unique challenges, that proper pick selection can really help overcome.The first challenge, is annotation of every string individually to achieve the beautiful natural chorus sound. I have found that picks with a more rounded tip do not strike deeply enough between the closely spaced string pairs, and often only strike the larger diameter string, or at least only lightly strike the smaller strings, causing more muted tones, than the bright chimes that should be present. The pointed tip of these picks, combined with the smaller thickness helps the pick strike more deeply between the string pairs and individually annotate the smaller strings for the perfect balanced pair sound, just like a 12 string is supposed to sound.The other big challenge this pick help address is muddy tones created by picking / strumming too hard. The .50 mm pick is the perfect thickness. It allows for a more gentle gliding over the strings for a nice resonating sound where each of the couplet strings are clear and distinct. Thicker picks can create an overwhelming vibration of the larger diameter strings, such that the lighter strings are overwhelmed, and the sound comes out muddy and overwhelmed.So, if you are a 12 stringer and you want a cheap way to really improve your 12 strings natural sound, try out these .50mm jazz picks. You will be surprised at the difference.5Amazing Picks, My current favoriteYou may be here because your favorite player uses these picks; I know I was, and I'm glad for it.These picks are great, they have a longer tip so it's easier to pick individual strings, as well as chords.It's a fairly firm pick, but there is a small amount of bend to the pickThe bright color makes them easy to find, and the picks survive several trips through the washer/dryer with only the graphic any worse for the wear.They'll probably last you a long time, and are at least a step up from the picks most people start on.5Not To Be Confused With Jazz III Picks , But I Still Love ThemAs a new player, I find hitting-the-right-string-without looking somewhat challenging. I had been curious about Jazz lll picks and tried them out with much success. I had just bought a 24 pack of the bright red 1.34 mm Jazz III Picks and was on a late night quest for a pick the same size in a thinner pick, and bought these thinking they would be Jazz III size....they are full sized picks. I already had a bag of these, and liked them, as picks of.5 mm were recommended for beginners by Lisa McCormick in her Fundamental Guitar Lessons on Guitar Tricks (which is excellent). They are just "matte" enough to grab the strings and be easy to hold onto.5
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