- Product 480967
Traynor TRM30 Reverb Mate 30 Combo
- Write a Review
30W guitar amplifier with 10" speaker offers 4-band EQ, gain control, dual channels, effects loop, spring reverb, and headphone jack. 2-year warranty....Click To Read More About This Product
We're sorry-this item is unavailable.
Find a similar product below or contact our experts for a recommendation of great alternatives. Call us at 800-449-9128.Customers Also Viewed:
A versatile solution for individual or group practice and small gigs.
30W guitar amplifier with 10" speaker offers 4-band EQ, gain control, dual channels, effects loop, spring reverb, and headphone jack. 2-year warranty.
- 10" speaker
- 4-band EQ
- 2 footswitchable channels
- Spring reverb
- Line out
- Effects loop
TRM30 Reverb Mate 30 Combo
- 15-1/2"W x 17"H x 8"D
Reviewed by 6 customers
Displaying reviews 1-6
I bought it along with a seperatly purchased footswitch to change between the channels. Wow this thing rocks bigtime! Excellent sound, and appears to be built solid. It isn't loaded with all kinds of effects, but you can shape your tone with the hi,mid,lo,presence,reverb,gain and volume knobs. I play my rig through a DigiTech RP80 into this baby... excellent value and sound.
I got this as my first amp. It was fine for awhile, but then it started just dropping out randomly. There's not much more worthless than an amp that makes no noise. But when it does work, it sounds better than most amps in the same price range (30 watt Rogues and Squiers). Since it's unreliable and a little to small for me, I will soon be upgrading. Plus, it has no onboard effects and the overdrive channel isn't so great.
i bought this amp as my first amp and i never even heard of traynor before that but i am suprised. i bought it because i love the distortion on it, the great equalization and the simplicity of changing channels. A lot of amps i've seen only have one gain control and when you switch channels you still have to fiddle with the gain. on this amp you just switch, it's great. The option of buying a pedal is great, too. The amp is pretty sturdy, i dropped it once walking to a friends house with it and it's fine, the handle's still good and i've carried it a lot. all the knobs are still there, still sounds great. i'm pretty sure i'm gonna keep this amp at least till christmas. i recommend this amp to anyone.
I bought this amp used and it was surprisingly loud and I loved the tone, but within a year it started dropping out too. It will play fine for a while and then suddenly the volume drops down to barely audible. This is fixed temporarily by switching the amp off and on again, but it always quickly drops out again.great little amp, but it may have electrical issues?
I bought this amp to replace a 15W Peavey Rage amp that I was using. I play on the church music team and the Peavey started sounding muddy when the volume got up to 5 or 6, plus it lacked bottom end (we mike the amps through the PA system). I wanted to upgrade to at least 30W with some more bottom end. I took my guitar, an Epi Les Paul, to a local music shop. Prior to seeing this amp in the store I tried three tube amps (Laney, Kustom, Epiphone Blues Custom) rated at 50W or more. The Epi sounded nice but was out of my $$ range plus I'd need a roadie to carry it. Then, on to some solid-state stuff. Lo and behold, as soon as I plugged in to the Traynor TRM30 I liked the distinctive bluesy tone that it produced - very warm and actually less harsh than two of the tube amps. Sold! I usually use a Zoom G2 pedal and run it through the clean channel to avoid having to reach over and dial in settings. Addition of Presence to the EQ helps. When playing through my Zoom G2 pedal, this amp sounds totally different than the Peavey did with the same settings. Lots more depth to the sound. For the same price as the Peavey that it replaces, I feel like I've got at least twice the amp.I do notice that it tends to deliver an annoyingly loud "pop" when powering off, even with volume settings down to zero.Definitely recommend trying one of these out. Play your guitar through a couple of tube amps and then try one of these.
Traynor TRM30 Traynor Reverb Mate 30 Reverbmate 30 made in 2005 likely but I think it just arrived on a slow boat from China Feb. 2006. I just bought the amp after trying it out in the music store. It was tagged at $*** Canadian (taxes in) (roughly $*** U.S.) which made it the best bargain practice amp in the store in my estimation. I compared it with a tiny Marshall tagged around $*** Canadian ...no reverb and a small tinny speaker. Fender amps seemed to mostly cost more with less features. The 10 inch speaker has a nice clean sound to it without being too tinny or too bottom heavy and the reverb is surprisingly pleasant. I'll likely use it for pop rock, traditional church choruses and old standard tunes. It seems fairly loud. I'm not sure I'd use it live with a drummer behind me, but otherwise I figure it has more volume than I'll need for small venues. The 4 band EQ is nice and the channels can be switched with a front button or with a simple foot switch that plugs in just below the input jack on the left. That's one of the weird things about this amp ...the two left jacks appear to be two inputs but only the top jack is an input; the lower one is for the channel switching foot switch to plug into. Over on the right are two more jacks. I'm sure I'll use the phones-out jack to avoid disturbing my family at home and the line out jack might come in handy sometime. In the back of the amp, one of the three jacks will allow a foot switch to turn the reverb on and off. I doubt I'll be using the effects Send and Return jacks back there (post-EQ and pre-reverb says the manual) but someone might find them useful. The other weird thing about the amp is the layout of the EQ knobs which go from left to right as hi-to-low (ie. backwards to convention). Whatever. Anyone who can read or hear the EQ working should be able to deal with that :-) At 21 Ibs. the amp is very "carry friendly". Oh yes, one other thing ...the printed Owner's Manual that came with it is one of those one-manual-covers-a-few-models type. At one point the TRM30 is listed as having a "Chorus Control" which it DOES NOT HAVE. The amp doesn't have chorus I guess somebody didn't do a good job of checking their work when they put the manual together. I've been playing for decades and have owned multiple types and levels of amps/guitars. I've had various practice amps over the years but the features of the Traynor TRM30 vs. the price make this unit a likely keeper. I'd be looking to re-buy the same if I lost this amp.