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.
Click each picture for a larger
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.
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
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.