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Classic Jackson tone, looks and playability without breaking the bank.
Swift, deadly and affordable, Jackson JS Series guitars take an epic leap forward, making it easier than ever to get classic Jackson tone, looks and playability without breaking the bank. Upgraded features such as striking aesthetics, new high-output ceramic-magnet pickups, graphite-reinforced maple necks, bound fingerboards and headstocks, and black hardware deliver more for less.
The formidable JS32 Warrior has a basswood body, bolt-on maple speed neck with graphite reinforcement, compound-radius (12”-16”) bound rosewood fingerboard with 24 jumbo frets and pearloid sharkfin inlays, and bound headstock. Other features include dual high-output Jackson humbucking pickups with ceramic magnets and three-way toggle switching, Jackson-branded double-locking tremolo bridge, black hardware and die-cast tuners.
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JS32 Warrior Electric Guitar
Reviewed by 1 customer
Displaying review 1
Comments about Jackson JS32 Warrior Electric Guitar:
So my friend got himself the warrior sometime last year and I was able to try it out. Like all Jackson guitars, the neck was smooth, lightning fast playing and easy chords. The Jackson Tremolo was able to stay in tune real well to after heavy abuse Another thing to add is that it is a nice introduction for someone who wants to experience a floyd rose tremolo system without spending a lot money.
The pickups on this are pretty good for the price range. I was able to get a real nice, tight, thrash style sound as well as some technical death metal playing as well. Only problems with the pickups is that Dive Bombs won't really stand out whaling with the natural harmonics. I mean it is possible, just got to put a little extra effort.
The Tremolo bridge like I said earlier stays in tune real well. Only problems that I had with my Friends Jackson Warrior is that if you put thicker/heavier gauge strings and put it near or to standard tuning, the bridge will fall forward as if you applied pressure on the tremolo arm. Although, I solved this problem by adding 2 more springs to the bridge at the back of the guitar.
The craftsmanship (If these problems apply to this) was pretty poor to me. The locking nuts used for the tremolo weren't the same size, as one of the nuts were too big so it wouldn't clamp onto the strings. The input jack would keep unscrewing multiple times when the cable was in which just annoyed the hell out of me. Upsides though, the paint finish was good (friend got all black) and the wires seemed to be soldered well.
In the end, I would recommend this for a beginner guitarist.