Low made in Germany like any good self-respecting Warwick.
It's a low that I was prettée for a week, the body is maple, the handle ovankgol, key Wenge all screwed onto the body.
Bridge into two typical Warwick, 24 frets brass, brass nut, a jazz double mico active.
Volume push-pull active / passive, 3-band equalization.
Overall in very good violin, from Warwick!
The neck is typical in Warwick that is not too large: more than a jazz bass and less than a musicman. It is quite comfortable but I found most general at the beginning it down flat. I was used to my jazz bass, I find the key warwick is more technical, it does make no mistake: this frieze on. After one week I performing well, going over on my left hand I had a fender more accurate.
The body shape is very ergonomic, it is not light but not so heavy that warwick bubinga.
Ah the sound ... Then there is the key warwick:
The sound is big, warm, with thick trunk and strong with lots of potatoes, high output.
We like it or not, at least it's good but not very versatile.
I would say this bass is not for pop or jazz, it can concurencer the musicman stingray in its range of musical styles, except that the stringray has a clearer sound and warwick thicker.
It is the antithesis of the jazz bass.
The bass rumble or purr, although the present medium and treble singing and not at all crystalline.
If you want to listen to hear what his album "adrenaline" group Merzhin is the only current bassist who plays on the bass.
I used it for a week and she won, I regret not being able to keep it as it is no longer manufactured and even on the second hand market I have not found.
That said it is not versatile and if I find one I will keep my jazz bass.
But what a sound! If you want a unique sound, not having the same sound that everyone (the number of bass players who play on it ...!) Fender bass.