tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4987609114415205593.post7439484628827231155..comments2021-06-19T18:51:04.369+01:00Comments on M-Phi: These go to 11Jeffrey Ketlandhttp://www.blogger.com/profile/01753975411670884721noreply@blogger.comBlogger3125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4987609114415205593.post-76997356614125708222011-04-26T00:07:52.758+01:002011-04-26T00:07:52.758+01:00And after doing a bit of research, it turns out th...And after doing a bit of research, it turns out that Peavey makes a Vypyr amp that goes up to 13. So if h(x) = 13x/10, then then h(m(o)) is the Vypyr measurement scale.<br /><br />Interestingly, there is a guitar amplifier manufacturer named 'Divided by 13'. Unfortunately, their volume knobs do not go from 1 to 10/13.RoyTCookhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/05233569728242084863noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4987609114415205593.post-32522682614882323502011-04-26T00:01:32.245+01:002011-04-26T00:01:32.245+01:00"f" should be "g" in previous ..."f" should be "g" in previous comment.RoyTCookhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/05233569728242084863noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4987609114415205593.post-57685167144255504342011-04-25T23:50:18.879+01:002011-04-25T23:50:18.879+01:00Of course, in the 1950s Fender's Tweed Deluxe ...Of course, in the 1950s Fender's Tweed Deluxe amplifiers already went to 12! So if g: [0, 10] -> [0, 12] is the obvious isomorphism f(x) = 12x/10, then m**(o) = g(m(o)) would be the Fender Tweed measurement scale.<br />[Somehow, this makes the the clip from Spinal Tap even better]RoyTCookhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/05233569728242084863noreply@blogger.com