1. Welcome to the premier online community and classifieds for bass players!

    Register a free account to post, remove lots of ads, and more!

What's the difference between the regular sansamp and the 3-channel sansamp?

Discussion in 'Effects [BG]' started by ChaseMorris15, Nov 29, 2012.


  1. ChaseMorris15

    ChaseMorris15

    Oct 4, 2012
    Regular sansamp-http://www.amazon.com/gp/aw/d/B0002D0EN8/ref=mp_s_a_1?qid=1354245021&sr=8-1&pi=SL75

    3-channel sansamp-http://www.amazon.com/gp/aw/d/B0009E6RQS/ref=mp_s_a_1?qid=1354245106&sr=8-2&pi=SL75

    I think there has to be some difference, the 3 channel is only like $10 more? Two more channels for $10?
     
  2. I don't think the PBDDI has a parallel out?
    Otherwise the same.
     
  3. I think they're the same, apart from the 3 channels.
     
  4. This.

    This.

    This.

    buy a used PBDDI and you can get it cheaper than a new BDDI :ninja:
     
  5. Sponsored by:

  6. ChaseMorris15

    ChaseMorris15

    Oct 4, 2012
    How useful is that really? I'm a noob at this, sorry.
     
  7. ChaseMorris15

    ChaseMorris15

    Oct 4, 2012
    How useful actually is the paralleled output?
     
  8. Well, if you want to send an "uneffected" signal to the PA system and an effected signal to your amp, then the regular BDDI can do that.

    The PBDDI has two outputs: an XLR and "effected" 1/4 out.

    Edit - There could be many applications to having different outputs and many more configurations on a pedalboard.
     
  9. ChaseMorris15

    ChaseMorris15

    Oct 4, 2012
    So what all do I sacrifice for two more channels?
     
  10. alec

    alec

    Feb 13, 2000
    Perth, Australia
    $10, a parallel out and a little bit of real estate.
     
  11. ChaseMorris15

    ChaseMorris15

    Oct 4, 2012
    What is a paralleled out? And what's it do?
     
  12. The parallel out is for sending to you stage amp. The effect out is for going to the PA.

    The Bass Driver was not designed as an effects box for your amp. It was designed to send an "amp-like" signal to the PA.

    But, it sounds awesome going into your amp so if that's how you're using it then the parallel out is moot.
     
  13. alec

    alec

    Feb 13, 2000
    Perth, Australia
    A parallel out bypasses the pedal's circuitry and gives you the same signal you put into it.