- Musician's Friend Best Selection, Price & Service. Guaranteed.
Call our Gear Heads
Call our Gear Heads
Results 41 - 60 of 1147 matches
A humbucker pickup set that splits to either a full-size P-90s or a special Alnico-powered single-coil Rail...
Emulates the celebrated 1958 Strat® pickup, with 2 big differences: it has way less magnet pull, and virtually...
Powerful, energetic output with unique brightness.
For players seeking an accurate, clear tone for lightning-fast jazz runs. Its brighter sound with slightly...
Blue: slightly increased output with warmer '50s humbucking sound. Silver: fat '70s single-coil sound with...
Combines the familiar classic high-end overdrive of a single-coil Strat pickup with more midrange and higher...
A natural acoustic sound that stands out without feeding back.
A beefed up Patent Applied for tone.
Based on the vintage P.A.F. humbuckers of the late '50s —perfect for blues, jazz, and classic rock.
Exceptional for high-gain rock leads with high output, consistent distortion, and long sustain.
Designed with live gigs in mind, but make great recording pickups too.
A single-coil pickup that has bell-like harmonics that sing like no other acoustical pickup.
Rock steady tuners!
Great for surf, country, blues, and classic rock.
There's nothing else quite like the satisfaction of owning an instrument that's tailored to your personal tastes. Whether that means building one from scratch or swapping out parts to fine-tune your favorite Fender, Gibson or Epiphone axe, a broad selection of guitar pickups and parts means that you can mix and match your way to your dream instrument.Pickups, naturally, are one of the most important parts of an electric guitar. These are the gadgets that turn string vibrations into a signal that the amp can understand. No two pickups sound exactly alike, but each type has its own distinct tonal category. Single-coil pickups tend toward a brighter, more defined sound that makes them a favorite for classic rock. Double-coil pickups, or "humbuckers," give a more weighty tone with great power that works well for metal and other heavier genres. You'll also want to consider the output level of your preferred pickup type, with moderate outputs giving greater clarity and high-output pickups delivering meaty distortion. Connecting an acoustic guitar to an amp calls for a different type of pickup than an electric one. Acoustic-friendly choices include microphones, soundhole pickups and piezo or saddle pickups. A mic gives you the advantage of picking up non-string effects like tapping, while the other acoustic pickup types give you clear tone directly from the strings. Another option you have with an acoustic guitar is to install a soundhole cover to dampen feedback and improve the tone.Solid-body electric guitars don't have that soundhole, but they're still a tinkerer's best friend. Tack on a signature Floyd Rose Tremolo Bridge to create sweet vibrato effects, customize your bridge and tailpiece—or even install a built-in preamp. If that's still not custom enough for you, how about picking out your own guitar body and neck to build a new Stratocaster or Telecaster from the ground up? It's a definite possibility if that's the avenue you want to take.For all their differences, there is still a lot of common ground between acoustic and electric guitars. For both types, there are pickguards, nuts, saddles and tuning machines. Nuts and saddles have a big impact on how your guitar feels and how easy it is to play, since they determine the height of the strings off the fretboard. With tuners, browse by 3-per-side or in-line sets depending on which head style is on the guitar you're buying for. Pickguards add a whole lot of personality to your guitar, so look for guards that have the look you want.Building, customizing, repairing—whatever your reason to browse guitar pickups and parts, this huge selection of components has you covered for pretty well any modification you'll care to make. It's all part of the process of making your instrument truly your own.