Hi dear forum members! This is geared only to those who owns or have owned a Dingwall super J or P (or PJ). As I can see in the classifieds, a number of cool high end basses are for sale. Seeing a few 4 strings Super Js and PJ's from Dingwall. As I live in Sweden and most ships to CONUS only I am out of the soup. However, in Scandinavia there's no chance (in h) to try or check them out anyways. No one of the YT videos by Dingwall or others makes any of the balance and neck dive things ANY priority. Now, it does for me. I am contemplating and considering a ramp up from my Combustion (5er) and want a 4 string too, at the slightly shorter 32-34.5 fan fret neck. As I know that regular Fender J's and P's do neck dive severely (apart from most of the body heavy and really solid 70s basses) ... I wonder how much the Dingwall Super J's and P's neck dive? If any at all? To some, this ain't - and has never been - an issue, but to me, if I should make the plunge with a 3 grand bass that is custom, I want to know this. It's a thing that you can't really measure by just stating weight or hardware, or that the body isn't chambered. So to those who has, or have owned one, and has played any Fenders too (which you certainly have, regardless of not owning them) to state a neck dive or balance comparison. I'd rather ask here than on the Dingwall forum. I am mostly interested how it performs when sitting down. It seems that these days, all manufacturers seems to be wanting builds with lighter wood bodys, but with high density maple necks. I did dis-assemple my combustion, separating neck and body and when all hardware was gone, the neck weighs totally more than the body. When removing just tuners from the headstock, the bass neck dives still. I mean, when neck/body is together again of course. I am starting to find the neck diving of the Combustion really starting to be liability by now.