- Musician's Friend Best Selection, Price & Service. Guaranteed.
Need Help? Call our Gear Heads at 800-449-9128Private Reserve Guitars 866-926-1923
Need Help? Call our Gear Heads at 800-449-9128
Results 101 - 120 of 543 matches
Breathe new life into your Steinberger with a fresh set!
GHS H3045 Heavy-Gauge Bass Boomers explode under your fingers, thumb, or pick with a thundering, powerful...
Make history and compelling music with these strings when you depend on Fender.
D'Addario's ECB80 XL Chromes are easy on the fingers with their polished, smooth, flat windings. They deliver...
These strings are wound with nickel-plated steel, known for their distinctive bright tone, excellent...
Handmade in England.
Because it's got to be funky.
Gauges: .045-.065-.080-.100-.130<br /><br />Wound with pure nickel, then precision ground, leaving the outer...
Silky feel, brilliant tone, and incredible string life. 45-65-85-105
SUNBEAMS are another step forward on a continuing path for players who continually seek to upgrade their...
Warm and harmonically rich tone combined with smooth tactile feel.
Flat Wound Series Bass Guitar Strings- Group III (45-100), Group IV (40-95)
Ernie Ball is the pioneer of rock and roll guitar strings. Jimmy Page, Eric Clapton, Steve Vai, and Slash are...
Bassists have always been in demand. Sure, it seems like everyone plays guitar, but the bass is really what holds your songs together. So it's important to be ready when the band comes calling, be it for a recording session or a gig. With an extra set of quality bass strings you'll be tuned up and ready to go in no time. The first thing to look for when you're picking up a set of bass strings is the number of strings included in the pack. If you have a 5 string bass, a pack of four isn't going to get the job done. Different strings are designed for different basses and it's important that you have the ones that best complement your sound. It's also important to have a look at the different gauges of the strings. Obviously, different gauges can cause a change in your sound. Lighter gauge strings, such as the D'Addario EXL170-5 XL Nickel Round Wound 5-String Long Bass Strings, have less tension, making them easier to play (especially for beginners). Basically as the gauge gets bigger, so does the tone, but larger gauges can also be difficult to play and bend. It's important that you strike the right balance between tone and ease of play when you're choosing your strings. The material used in constructing the strings can also play a major role in your overall sound. For example, a nylon string like the D'Addario ETB92-5 Medium Black Nylon Tapewound has a captivating and deep sound, which will sound drastically different from Electric 5-String Nickel Plated Steel Bass Strings from Musician's Gear. On the other hand, nylon strings are probably not as well suited slap bass as steel strings, due to their loose tension. Finding the right material can really bring your playing to the next level. Like all things musical, there is no universal solution, only the solution that best suits your needs. Your bass strings will help you keep the rhythm with ease, whether you're on stage, in the studio, or just jamming at home with some friends. Always make sure you're set to play with extra bass strings in your gig bag.