The EIA assigns each manufacturer a three-digit code (there are some with one, two or four digits).
If the file has been modified from its original state, some details such as the timestamp may not fully reflect those of the original file.
The retailer knew little about the line so thought I might not want it since it was used at a Musikmesse show for two days, so he lowered the price and sweetened the deal w a case!!! It was either this or a ,000 long scale CS Gibson Long Scale Les Paul Standard..
This thing just glows with that patina of a high end instrument. and quite frankly I think this is probably the better instrument. Here the family was all lined up on the couch (it's definitely been a year of Hagstrom itch scratching... my array of guns And the Carvin booted the HIIN OT out of the way to make room for the next guitar, the Korina CS 6But the pickups on this new guitar are phenomenal. I wasn't really looking to buy another guitar, especially my third one in a row of the same brand (people will think I'm a kook) but the HIIN OT was too good to be true in hardtail (anyone who chases old classic era Swedish Hagstroms knows they take forever to find, even longer in immaculate shape like that one...
Stamped on every potentiometer (volume and tone pots) is a six- or seven-digit source code that tells who made the pot, as well as the week and the year.
The source dating code is an element of standardization that is administered by the Electronics Industries Alliance (EIA).