Behringer’s rack-mount tuner offers lots of features, including built-in metronome, mic and rack light — all in a slim, lightweight package.
Browsing: color display
Boss’ free tuner app looks just like the TU-3, but don’t throw away your pedal yet .
The TU-10 offers some nice features in this sturdy clip-on tuner, including calibration and transposition capabilities, along with Boss’ popular “Accu-Pitch” feature.
The legendary Boss TU-2 is the first great pedal guitar tuner — an almost indestructible piece of engineering matched with the Boss’s fabled buffer circuit. And while its ±3.0 cent accuracy represented the state-of-the-art in 1998, you’ll probably want a more accurate tuner.
The TU-3 offers improved detection accuracy over the TU-2 (±-1.0 cent vs. ±3.0 cents), a higher-resolution display, high-brightness mode, and additional transposition and calibration options. Form, materials and build quality are exactly the same.
The Waza Craft version of the TU-3 adds a true bypass circuit as an option to Boss’s traditional buffered bypass, along with an awesome black paint job and cool blue LEDs. Otherwise, it’s identical to the TU-3.
Made by Carl Martin
The Carl Martin is a rugged beast of a tuner, with ±1.0 cent detection accuracy, super-simple controls, and a large, easy to see display. It’s basic and built to last.
Made by DeltaLab Effects
DeltaLab’s CT-30 is the color upgrade to the CT-10, offering a color LCD display, visual, tap-tempo metronome and transposition options. We also like its slimline clip and flexible swivel arm.
Made by Digitech
Digitech’s Hardwire HT-6 is a stupendous and highly-underrated tuner – and our favorite polyphonic tuner. It’s fast, bright and allows for seamless switching between single-string and polyphonic modes. Plus, it offers ±1.0 cent accuracy in polyphonic mode – something even the TCE PolyTune can’t claim.