- Product 582341
Randall Gus G Heaven and Hell RS412XL100HH 400W 4x12 Guitar Speaker Cabinet
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The Randall Gus G Heaven and Hell RS412XL100HH speaker cabinet faithfully and reliably delivers all the tones that the amazing Companion Heaven and H...Click To Read More About This Product
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A roadworthy cabinet that accurately delivers any tone and takes up to 400 watts of power.
The Randall Gus G Heaven and Hell RS412XL100HH speaker cabinet faithfully and reliably delivers all the tones that the amazing Companion Heaven and Hell amp produces. The RS412XL100HH speaker cab is loaded with 4x12" Custom Celestion G12H-100 speakers for a power handling capacity of up to 400W RMS. The Heaven and Hell speaker cabinet is constructed with rugged 3/4" void-free birch plywood that projects a huge wall of sound. Randall's exclusive XLR Mic Eliminator output circuit gives you the capacity for direct recording or live applications.
- Handles 400 Watts
- gold trim
- 3/4" Birch Plywood Cabinet
- Straight Front
- "Mic Eliminator" XLR Outputs
- Speakers: (4) 12" Custom Celestion G12h-100
- Power Handling: 400 Watts Rms
- Impedance: 4/16 Ohm Mono; 8 Ohm Stereo
Reviewed by 1 customer
Displaying review 1
And this is no wimpy rig. Are you Ted Nugent? Then you own a few modules like this, really more of a pro-audio line item than a consumer speaker cabinet. Pro-sumer? Do you like big? Do you like loud? This is quite efficient, and built to handle the kind of perfectly reproduced grunge that any number of the kinds of musical acts that the youth of this nation can produce, all night long, every night. 3/4" plywood is right heavy duty, and the baskets of the equally heavy 12" speakers are stout enough to hold the monster magnets in place during long periods of heat production, all night long, etc. Mine lasted me 14 months before getting totaled and towed by the insurance company, along with the 1999 GMC van; both will be sadly missed. Both took a lot of what we expected them to do; both did so in an inconspicuous manner. In this case, there was very little if any coloration, meaning a smooth sonic output could be expected and we got a nice linear 1 to 1 relationship between the position of the chickhead on the amp and the sound coming off the stage (and I guess I never thought about it, but it must have "good enough" ability to spread the sound widely) under tube amps powered by between 250 and 1000 watts. I found them sounding more like closed cabinet speakers, while they are the more efficient ported variety. They are not particularly bright sounding; with a very nice midrange presence; and they exhibit a significant bass power handling ability. Since we never had ounce one of the dreaded problemos you can open up on the road, I remain impressed with the cabinet's capability to both rock AND roll.