has anyone either fitted a 2-TEK bridge to their bass or own one with it fitted already (eg. Hamer Cruise). does it really eliminate deadspots from the neck entirely? my understanding of deadspots is that greater rigidity means fewer and less severe deadspots, hence graphite composite necks are best for evenness of tone, as resonance of the neck is much less. the position of the deadspots on the neck depends on the resonant frequency of the neck which is affected by the mass of the tuning machines on the headstock- heavier hardware means deadspots lower on the neck (closer to the nut) and I believe worse- the new American Deluxe Fender basses feature lightweight Schaller tuners which allow an improvement over the previous deluxe Fenders which had heavy Schaller 3D tuners. therefore the GT Fathead/ Fatfinger moves deadspots much lower on the neck, but does it eliminate them as claimed? I would say that reducing the mass at the headstock would be better- you could stop the neck resonating by adding LOTS of mass, but the balance would be awful. I'm currently assembling a Precision Bass from Warmoth parts, with a baddass II bridge strung through the body and Hipshot Ultralite machineheads- despite Warmoth's claims of no deadspots on their necks due to steel reinforcement bars, there is a deadspot at C# on the G string (which I think is the traditional Fender P-Bass response) I think the mass of the steel rods bring the resonant frequency down, and the Ultralites compensate for it. The bass does balance well, though.