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Yamaha CG162S Spruce Top Classical Guitar
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From Yamaha comes a beautiful classical acoustic that's built with strength and design that both beginners and seasoned players can appreciate, and i...Read More
From Yamaha comes a beautiful classical acoustic that's built with strength and design that both beginners and seasoned players can appreciate, and is offered at a price that anybody can afford. The Yamaha CG162S classical guitar produces a soft sound ideal for finger-picking, or intimate chord progressions, thanks to its nylon strings and superior woods.
The full-size classical guitar features strong mid-range and lower-mids, with emphasis on balanced tone. The end result is a Yamaha guitar with lots of smooth, classical appeal, for a great price. The solid Englemann spruce top produces clear balanced tone, with plenty of volume.
The Yamaha CG162S's ovangkol back and sides add a lively sparkle to the tone and is responsive to your playing style. The nato neck complements these qualities and adds clarity and dynamics to a Yamaha guitar with lots of dimension. Adjust your attack and sustain for each note, and the classical guitar responds accordingly.
Other features of the Yamaha CG162S guitar include rosewood bridge and fretboard, white pearloid peg tuners, and gold hardware for a sleek-looking classical guitar. Built to the precise specifications of Yamaha's master craftsmen, this gorgeous nylon-string guitar will continue to sound as good as the day you bought it. Make that day today and order now. Case sold separately.
Beginners and seasoned players will appreciate this elegant spruce-topped guitar.
- Solid Englemann spruce top
- Ovangkol back and sides
- 25-9/16" scale
- Nato neck
- Rosewood bridge and fretboard
- White pearloid peg tuners
- Gold hardware
- Case sold separately
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Reviewed by 1 customer
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Comments about Yamaha CG162S Spruce Top Classical Guitar:
I bought one of the "open box" guitars. Have not played it yet as the action at the 12th fret is about 3/8". The top is bowed so that no amount of material removal of the bridge will compensate. Am working on getting the top as flat as I can before attacking the bridge. I have hopes that I can get it into playable condition. Even a "student quality" guitar should be playable, or how would a student know they would want to progress?
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