BILL LAWRENCE EB-60 P Dual Blade Split P Singles coils? 3 plastic coated leads Reading "FLUFF" at the end of the review first will probably help add some context to the review. Loaded into an acoutically midrange bass. Output about average. Some hum killed my touching strings. Some finger transfer (primarily on the G string) that had to be worked around on a few tunes by altering technique. Would be a problem regardless if trebles were increased to about 5 or better but that wasn't necessary to play to tunes. Sensitivity to attack, technique, and hand position about average. Average sustain. Most frustrating pup I've worked with in a some time. Tried it through most every combination of stuff I've got. Couldn't get mids or top end where I wanted. Struct me as a pretty scooped pup to music. Plenty of low end and airy top with presence - and it worked like a charm to tunes that like that tone, and that was about it. Otherwise it was marginal at best, more frequently annoying, and useless at worse. I thought the presence control on the Sans would be the ticket to get the top under control and that helped but only to a limited degree. The strange thing is typically it was pretty sterile, lifeless, and active-like with no rawness about it. But to the tunes it worked for, it was just the opposite. It was as much fun to play to the tunes it worked to as it was misery to play to the tunes it didn't work to. When it worked there were variations of warmth, rawness, and liveliness to tone. Tone tended to sit right in the pocket with a full lower half and top that cut but wasn't airy or bright. Some tunes focus would be a warm, clearly defined mid. Some tunes it was a mix. Pretty unique tone so probably just the ticket for select songs/styles. Couldn't get a vintage Fender P tone from it and tried everything I knew. Overall lower frequency, comparatively dull, and the top was either too dull or too airy. I could pretty much get the Fender bottom but not the mids and top. Didn't really have the punch, thump, or thud of a P. The pup basically had one sound that either worked to a given tune or didn't. Roughly a little better than average to about 20% of the tunes (mostly southern rock/blues) and that's about it. Volume, sensitivity, tone, cut, and clarity fairly balanced across the strings - no issues of recall at any rate. No controlled fading of strings. No growl or the like to speak of. Some good solo tones. Probably decent for slap but I didn't check it out. I will if I can remember and update. Frequency Spread (highest value is 10 and the TB won't allow for the columns to align but they're in sequence and merely need be shifted over) Hertz 50 1.2C 4C 5C 8C 4.5K 10K 1; 8; 3.5; 0; 3.5; 0; 0 FLUFF: Tried different gear combinations but overall results were comparatively similar. This reveiw I used the micro tube amp setup I've been experimenting with. Bass > THD > Micro cab with 8" pioneer audio speaker (31Hz-7kHz). Micro cab was mic'd with a Audix F15 > Art MP > QSC 1450 > GS-112 & L'acoustics DSOT 15" speaker. The review was through the lo-gain/clean channel and produced a dark tone overall with the THD attitude adjustment full cut. I later plugged the bass into the hi-gain/lead channel of the THD and set the attitude control to about 6. The result was an upper mid/treble focused (sort of Grateful Dead) frequency mix. Lacked bottom but was pretty appealing to the majority of tunes yet seemed close but never quite there. Tone had a distinct reverb quaility to it. The E string was blatantly thin however with some volume/cut issues on a number of tunes when fingerpicked. Worked very well flatpicked. Good Pink Floyd "Money" or Yes "Roundabout" quality to tone. Very pleasant tones on the D & G strings especially. Real snappy and out front.