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Really like the adjustable tensionI've had one of these for years. Somewhere along the way I lost it, so I got a couple more. I love this capo for electric guitar. It is very helpful to have the adjustable tension, because I can dial it in just right. Works great for acoustic guitar too, dialed in with a bit more tension. The only thing I don't like about it is that it won't clamp onto the headstock. So I have to set it down somewhere when I'm not using it. Other than that, I love it.5The only capo you really need.People are picky about their capos, and some cost well over $100 (and some are, if I were a rich successful musician, worth it (from this same brand, actually!)), but, honestly, this one here- it's all you ever need. If you're like me and have several different guitars with significantly different neck sizes, but 2 or 3. At this price it's affordable. I have one for my slimmer necked Ibanez and Strat, one for my thicker necked Les Paul, and one I use for my acoustics. Not strictly necessary, but it's nice to have the tension set right where you like it (though, honestly, the way these clamp, if the tension is off a bit, it still sounds great!).I'd say this is the most inexpensive 'decent for a pro musician' capo there is. Until they come up with an affordable one that gets *completely* out of my way (all capos seems to bug my fret hand, to an extent, when I'm playing certain standard chords, as I end up right up against it), this is what I'll be using, practice, stage, recording.5Wow! A product that works!Wow! A product that works!I messed around for hours with the d'Addario Planet Waves NS Lite before giving up and returning it. The rubber on it was too hard and unforgiving (despite their claims), making it virtually impossible to find a buzz-free placement anywhere on the fingerboard.(I have a 12" radiused fingerboard.)This Shubb S1 worked effortlessly at the first try without messing around, trying to find a sweetspot on the fingerboard where it works. (The rubber is of the perfect consistency to fret the strings across all strings EVERYWHERE on the fretboard.)This capo offers slick adjustment of the tension and smooth clamping operation.Glad I ordered this!I guess that's the difference between a product from an artist and something some corporation pays an engineer to come up with for them.5Best capo everBought one of these a long time ago and never used it. Then I had an urgent need to use a capo and drug it out. BEST. CAPO. EVER. You can adjust the amount of pressure it puts on the strings so as not to make the guitar out of tune. Very easy to put on and off. The Kyser ones are great, but they are too hard for me to take on and off with my aging hands/arthritis and they tend to put the strings out of tune because of the tremendous pressure they exert on the strings. I know everybody has their favorite, and I'm sure some hate this one, but for me, it's absolutely perfect.5I am very impressed with the Shubb S1 Stainless Steel Guitar CapoThe design and craftsmanship of the Shubb S1 Stainless Steel Guitar Capo blow my mind. the fit and finish are fantastic. I heard these stainless versions are made in USA, if that is the case it makes me even happier. Well done Shubb, these are highly functional and I am super happy about the compact design, build and looks.We are using these on our Taylor Academy 10 and a Martin Dreadnought JR, and Gibson LP & SG. Oh ya, this works well on our fender duosonic too.Highly recommended.5and I like that the tension can be tailored per fret as ...I've used these since I learned guitar in college ~10 years ago. I don't recall why I went with it back then... as an engineer, I think I just find the design elegant, and I like that the tension can be tailored per fret as the neck width changes. Basically a capo should simulate a finger bar, so you only need as much pressure as it takes to touch the strings to fret x; more will distort the overall length of the strings and things will be "off."I can't help but evaluate things for long term usage. Most spring based capos will likely last plenty long. It's just that in principle, there's really nothing to wear out on these, especially since they moved from the sliding rubber piece to a roller. They're just a cam system with no parts to break or wear out. From a practical standpoint, it probably doesn't matter. In principle... I just can't help but rate them above a spring clamp design :)5Bonus: The S1 Stainless Steel model is made in the USA.My favorite capo, ordered a second one today for my set-up tool box. Granted it takes two hands to install this capo and you can't nonchalantly clamp it to the head-stock... BUT, when installed from the top of the neck it does not get in the way of playing. It is very low profile, plus you can line the end of the capo with the bottom edge of the fingerboard allowing you to make a diminished chord in the first fret or play an open E-minor chord and you're not bumping against the capo with your first knuckle. I really like that you can adjust the tension/pressure on the neck, which helps keep the guitar in tune and reduces wear on the strings. Well built, nice finish, Shubb company great to deal with. Great value at $16.00.Bonus: The S1 Stainless Steel model is made in the USA.5S1 , know what you are buying.Look Shubb makes a great Capo , no doubt -but the S1 is just too small for the standard 1 3/4 nut on an acoustic . Especially when your playing live and don't have time to fiddle with it, in low lighting. I sent this back for the larger S3 the one which works for a 12 string , its bulletproof AND now fits all my acoustics . I don't recommend the S1 for anything other than a 1 11/16th nut or smaller .2Great Capo, easy to use, easy to loseI got my first one of these by pure chance while walking through the woods. Waaaaayyyyy better than most of the spring-loaded capos. However, they don't clip onto the headstock as I've grown accustomed to with the spring loaded capos. Thus, I've lost and replaced this model at least three times, and I'm sure I'll lose more of them in the future. But I'm gonna keep buying them anyway.Considering the utterly simplistic design, don't pay more than $20.5Avoid if you have even a moderately thick neck. They are not like the old Shubb's.I have been using Shubb s for years. The ONLY thing I dupidnt like about them is hey are a pain to keep clamped to the headstock and aren t quick to use. No changing key in the middle of the song or quick song changes. That said the work well enough to not need to retune. I have tried 3 other moderately priced capos that supposedly work fine and you don t need to retune..they are wrong. So I m a little disappointed in my new Shubb's. I have always had the kind with the non rolling nub and not the new rolling nud/cam. The issue is that the new ones won t open as far as the old ones. These new ones will not work on a fat Gibson neck, a Martin with a deep V or even my very normal beater Recording King OM with a normal C neck. It seams to only be talleres to a thin C and that s it. With the new capo design my normal not fat, not thin C neck is too tight at the 3rd fret unscrewed all the way and puts my guitar out of tune, same on every guitar I have except for thin C necks. I have one old one that I will treasure now..... I m not sure what they were thinking with there current measurements but they literally won t work correctly on 6 out of the 7 guitars I have now and only one is a "fat" neck. Are there no good reasonably priced capos any more?2
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