Guitar Amps

The X-50B head was dropped after one year, and with it, the XL212 stack.  After a one-year reappearance, the XV112 Oak also went away, although the non-Oak XV112 was still offered.  The big news was the introduction of the Quad-X Amp, a model that players still talk about today.  Also dropped were the SXR212-2 and the SX-15 guitar preamp.

1992 Basses

1992 Guitars

1992 Bass Amps

Click each picture for a larger version.

The X-100B head (right), and the various stacks it powered were unchanged for 1992.  The XB412 100W single stack further dropped in price to $899, and the XB812 (right) double stack also dropped, to $1269.  The XB212-2, which had the X-100B head and 2 2X12 cabinets, dropped to $1039, and was joined by the XB212, which had the 100W head and one V212 cabinet.  It sold for $769.

The new Quad-X Amp (above), which was actually a preamp, was nothing short of revolutionary.  This 4 channel unit featured a clean channel, clean/crunch channels and sustain channels, plus a 5 band graphic EQ and parametric EQs on each channel.  It also featured a cloaking channel (to prevent mid-bass buildup), reverd and noise gate, as well as stereo and mono outputs.  Each channel also had MIDI controls, individual effects loop, and a master effects loop.  The Quad-X sold for $469, and was available in packages with the FET450 or FET1000 power amps.

The XT112 (left), XV112 and XV212 were unchanged, except the XT112 was now based on the X-100B chassis, versus the discontinued X-50B chassis from 1991.    The price on all three models remained the same, at $499, $599 and $669.

The SX60, SX100 (left) and SX200 MOSFET Combo Amps were the same as their 1991 counterparts, as well.  These solid state amps were offered in 60W and 100W versions with a single BR12, and a dual-BR12 200W version.  The prices on these three models remained unchanged, at $349, $399 & $469.