Nothing on the forums specific to this model so I'll put in a hand, beginning from the top down. Tuners: I bought mine used & the seller claimed it was all stock, yet the tuners turned the other way, like a lefty. Curious, but excellent tuners whatever they are, and they appear to be stock vintage type tuners. Nut/Saddle: I didn't know or notice anything special about these except for the nut looks like an off white imitation bone and sits at a good height. Unfortunately I don't know if it comes this way or if it was adjusted as such by the first owner. Neck: Lovely one-piece neck however the Wide-C Precision neck is definitely wide, too wide, & definitely a Precision feel. I can play it but I'm used to playing Jazz necks. My left hand feels stronger; I've exercised muscles that I haven't used before because of this neck. I still prefer Jazz necks. The width of the Wide-C is the reason why I would sell this bass & not keep it for life. Fender did a great job on the finish. It's glassy like the Geddy Lee for those of you familiar with that neck. Accommodates slapping/strumming Abe Laboreal style. Not to say I play that well. Frets: Vintage (small) frets are too small for my taste. I don't understand why they put these frets on this neck. I have to work harder to get the note(s). Gets even harder to press with flats on it. This doesn't suit my lazy lifestyle. Body: Contoured Precision body (not slab Telecaster body) with a canal under the pickguard. The canal doesn't bother me but it might deter some, who want to take off the enormous pickguard and rock their Precision topless. I put a chrome pickup cover on mine & took the big white pickguard off because I felt like it. Burnt toast finish is a little ugly & ironically, might look better if it was uglier or worn out & faded like Sting's original. Pickup: '51 style single coil. The difference in sound is the difference in New Wave & hard rock. It sounds good & you can get to that P sound but maybe it's skinnier than a split coil. I don't know what pickup Sting uses but this one sounds like Brit-invasion rock & roll or New Wave, not 90's arena rock, not heavy metal, not Jamiroquai, or Limp Bizkit, not a Jazz Bass. I would suggest a replacement (SD Antiquity) if you have the cash. Base plate is small Tele style. I looked under it--250k pots & not a lot going on under there. The vol & tone are capable of smooth transitions. They don't feel cheap. Bridge: Old-school bent bridge with two chrome saddles (not brass) & body-through piercings whatever they're called. You string the ball-end through the body. I like it, but then I'm not a high-mass bridge guy when it comes to a vintage like instrument. Save the HMB for your modern bass. This bridge is appropriate here. When the tilt of the saddle favors one string over another by more than 2mm that string with the lower action will slide a nominal amount, naturally, until it finds its resting place with least amount of tension. There's no groove or notch for the string to rest on. Wilkinson makes a replacement bridge but it's four times the amount of other Fender brass-saddle 4-str replacements. Bottom line: A joy to play & feel & listen to, but the Wide-C and small vintage frets are not ideal. If it was a regular Precision C neck & medium or larger frets it would be the last P I'd have to buy.