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Incredibly flexible stereo power and effects.
Whether for practice, rehearsal, live on stage, or in the studio Behringer V-Tone GMX210 Stereo Combo Amps combine solid feel and sound with flexibility and durability. The V-Tone series is a line of powerful modeling guitar amp workstations with authentic analog modeling technology. All models feature 27 amp and speaker simulation combinations capable of a broad range of sounds. 2 independent analog modeling channels, patented DYNAMIZER circuitry, ultraflexible FXT function for independent effects settings on each channel, and a 24-bit stereo multi-effects processor provide breathtaking versatility and power for sounds vintage, smooth, modern, or raw. Throw chorus, flanging, phasing, rotary, auto-wah, echo, delay, compressor, and various effect combinations with 99 user presets and MIDI control into the mix and see what comes out. Additionally, external effects devices such as wah-wah pedals can be connected via the combo's serial FX loop. Includes dual footswitch FS112 for channel selection, effect bypass, and tuner activation.
The GMX210 2X30W stereo combo is the middle-sized offering among the V-Tone analog modeling stereo amps. This powerful guitar workstation boasts authentic analog modeling for 3 classic guitar amps, 3 speaker simulation models plus 3 gain modes--all individually selectable per channel. There are 2 independent, full-featured modeling channels, offering everything you need from clean to crunch to super-fat distortion sounds.
An awesome setup that's affordable, too! Order yours now!
Review Snapshot®by PowerReviews
Most Liked Positive Review
GMX210 Is A Great Amp
I have had this GMX210 for about two months now, and have fiddled around with it a lot in order to find the basic sounds I wanted as a Blues guitarist. The nuances of...Read complete review
I have had this GMX210 for about two months now, and have fiddled around with it a lot in order to find the basic sounds I wanted as a Blues guitarist. The nuances of sounds available with this amp are limited only by not spending time adjusting the set ups. The smallest changes in any set up gives a new sound. It took me a while to find the sounds I like. Don't think you cannot get a loud, crystal clear Tweed/Fender sound through the Clean mode because you can. I will tell you how; this is for around the house playing, where your neighbors and anyone passing down the street can judge your abilities on the guitar. On Channel 1, set the amp to Tweed, the Mode to Clean, and Speaker on UK. Set the Drive to 10 (this is where the volume will actually get beefed up...sound crazy?). I have my Low set on the Mid set on 7. the High on and the Level on 10. I have my Master on Channel 2 set on 6. I use the #8 Reverb Effect tweaked all the way up. I have my Volumn and Tone knobs on my Strat set to max. This makes a difference. You will get a LOUD, clear, clean, crisp Fender sound with those settings. To get a nice Fender slightly distorted sound I cut the Drive back to 4.1, change the mode to Hi-Gain, dial the Level back down to 3.9, and leave the other settings the same. It is a great sound. To get the Brit/Marshall and the Calf/MesaBoggie amp sounds respectively, I use the Hi-Gain; the UK Speaker. I set the Drive at 5. the Low at the Mid at 8.5 and the Master at 3.9, or just shy of 4. I selected the #7 Effect tweaked all the way up. It is amazing the difference in reverb sound between #8 and #7. When I switch back and forth between Brit and Calf, the Marshall sound is great, and I notice that the Mesa has a deeper, smoother tone like Santana. I do occasionally use the #55, #70, #74 effects. Another thing, the three setups above sound good through the #97- #99 speaker cabinet effects. I love this amp. I can get any sound from this amp that I want, but it is not going to happen just because you turn it on, you have to experiment and if you find a setting you like, WRITE IT DOWN! That way if you change the setup you will have a record of what you did before. Do you have any favorite Behringer amp setups? Send them to me so I can try them out.
Most Liked Negative Review
don't go for it
I have owned this amp for about three years now and I have to say it wasn't a smart buy. I was looking for volume and I found it in this combo, but at...Read complete review
I have owned this amp for about three years now and I have to say it wasn't a smart buy. I was looking for volume and I found it in this combo, but at a big price: my tone. This amp will make it impossible to find a decent sound. Even though it has different amp voicings, they only change in treble and gain. Therefore, if its in the california setting( the most distorted) it still doesn't deliver. I have to use an overdrive pedal for a somewhat decent lead channel. The clean channel is nice, but kind of dry in the mids. The effects are a pain because the more of the effect mix you add, the less volume you have!I have given this amp a three year run so nobody can say I didnt give it a chance. I did, and am very dissapointed.
Reviewed by 94 customers
I bought this amp about two years ago and at first I was impressed with the effects and volume. However, after about six months the effects had really bad static problems and the channel selector began to malfunction and I could only use the one channel. To solve this problem I just plugged my Roland cube 30 into the back of it and played through the Roland first, which made the Roland sound excellent I would definetly recommed saving up for a real amp and not wasting your money on this poor quality peice of equipment. If you want a good modeling amp I would go with a Vox 30watt or a Roland cube60 both are far superior to this near useless black box.
The effects were good but the input falls inside of the amp. It is not very heavy duty. wears out easily. but it is ok for a house amp but not for gigs.
I am in a small band that plays several local bar scenes. I blew an amp and was strapped for cash so I bought this to hold me. I was blown away. Good tone, Booming sound, Great control over your sound, and the Effects actually sound really good. Behringer really packed in the features. The GMX212 is pushes more wattage and can push a small cabinet. But it isn't necessary. THIS AMP IS REALLY GOOD GUYS. Tons of features, great modeling ability, and under 200 bucks. SOLD.
I wanted a lightweight amp (aside from my 2 half stacks) to take to practices at other band members houses, I tried all the others in this class size, it was the easiest to quickly find a tone I could live with and the on board effects are fine for rehearsals. It is powerful and clear enough to be heard with the drums and bass. I have never used it as a stage rig, but it is quite capable.I am very finicky about tone and impatient, if I can fine a good tone in less than 2 minutes the amp aint worth the time. It is way better sounding than crate, marshall or any of the line 6 junk. (I never thought I say that about Beriinger but its true...and it records really good)The input jack is crap, mine hasnt broken off, but its been loose for 3yrs, it would be cool if it had a mid scoop in the EQ, but the modeling switches for the little guy do give a good variety of tones.I am buying the single 10 for my daughter for christmas.
I've been playing through this amp for about 2 years now and I love it as much as I did the day I got it. Yes, there's a bunch of different modeling options. No, most of them don't sound very good. However, there are a few different options that sounds great together and are well worth it. The EQ is horrible, but I don't know anyone who doesn't EQ after the fact on recordings or on a board at shows anyway. A majority of the effects are pretty bad but the digital reverbs are pretty good and characteristically similar (but not in quality) to a PCM70. You'll need a hardware gate and compressor to make this passable on stage, though I've done shows without them with this amp.Also, one of the pots broke off in the first week. Plastic. No stem. I was kind of mad, but I can still turn it with my finger. I'm going to end up buying the MIDI controller for it anyway, so I don't need that pot.My friend just got the 212 version of this amp and I was super excited to try it out and I ended up hating it. Its woofy and boomy and muddy and horrible. The 210 sounds much better, so don't go by how the 212 sounds if you've played through that.Other than that, love this amp and it'll love you back. Don't treat it like garbage and it'll last years. I gave up trying to find a solid state amp that I wanted to upgrade to and this guy is gonna be my main amp for years to come, until I stumble onto something much higher end.
I love my Behringer V-Tone 2x10" combo, the tone is awesome. The amp is solid, well built, good looking...the only problems are it is a little noisy (hiss), and I absolutely HATE the cheesy plastic 1/4" input jack...I stepped on the cord just one time and broke the jack. If Behringer would put a more durable input jack on it and add a tap tempo control for the effects it would be even better. I think it is the best sounding practice amp out there for the money.
Well, first I would like to say to "RockHoundSK" who gave the amp a 1 in his review that he doesn?t know his ass from a hole in the ground! (and it shows.) I have been playing guitar (in bands) for almost 30 years and have played on all the major brands and the GMX210 is as good as any. All the built-in effects sound great and the amp is constructed very well and is as solid as they come. The "clean" side has a great tone and offers more than enough volume with much to spare. It's been 4 years since I purchased mine and I would buy it all over again. Great amp!
This amp is great. I'm in a metal band, and things always get loud. But as soon as they do, I crank this bad boy up to 4 and I'm almost over powering the drums. This product is a great buy, and If you're low on cash, or a beginner, it is GREAT!!!
I own three Behringer combo amps, including a larger, 2x12 100-watt version, and this 2x10 combo sounds the best, and even beats out a couple of Marshalls I own.You have to play around with it to find its sweet spot, but once you have it, the Behringer can't be beat. I mean that. The low power output problem involves some researching the various effects selections. Just dial in 90 or 91, and you'll get the full power you deserve. Of course, without the optional midi controller footswitch, you won't be able to dial in the various combinations of effects, but if you're using stomp boxes anyway, it won't matter.Yes, the hardware is fragile, so handle with care, but for the price, you could always buy a second amp for backup.This Behringer is the best bang-for-buck amp I know of....
First problem with this amp was that when I got it home I decided to test it on clean mode. I spent hours playing with the controls and reading the manual in disbelief that it wouldn't get any louder.It's decently loud on high gain, and hot mode, but not loud enough. The response is also less than first rate.And then the input jack broke off into the head.there is nothing worse than the input jack breaking into the head.The Knobs are made of thin plastic and wobble back in forth.It would be good for a fancy practice amp, but it's not for serious guitarists, and if you've ever played on a nice amp, this amp is sure to disappointed you. Save up a 100 extra dollars and go with a vox AD30vt. Now thats an amp worth the money.
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