Light, Portable, and Great-sounding
If you’re looking for a sidekick for your next gig, the Behringer Ultracoustic AT108 acoustic amplifier puts vintage tone and character into a portable, budget-conscious package. Plug in a dynamic mic and an acoustic-electric guitar and you’re ready to rock the coffee house, thanks to the AT108’s mic input. When you play through the AT108, you can expect in-your-face tone with rich harmonic character and buttery tube-like goodness, thanks to the Behringer Ultracoustic AT108 acoustic amplifier’s Virtual Tube Circuitry. A 3-band EQ lets you further sculpt your tone, while a CD input allows you to play along with your favorite music. Got questions? Sweetwater Sales Engineers know their stuff and will be happy to help you out!
Behringer Ultracoustic AT108 Acoustic Instrument/Vocal Amplifier at a Glance:
- Virtual Tube Circuitry delivers in-your-face tube amp tone
- Versatile I/O provides all-in-one PA performance
- Behringer – a brief history
Virtual Tube Circuitry delivers in-your-face tube amp tone
Utilizing proprietary VTC (Virtual Tube Circuitry), the Behringer Ultracoustic AT108 acoustic amplifier delivers a surprisingly in-your-face tube amp tone. You’ll love what the AT108’s rich, harmonic character and buttery tube-like goodness adds to your performance. Your audience will love it, too.
Versatile I/O provides all-in-one PA performance
Featuring an instrument input as well as a mic input, the Behringer Ultracoustic AT108 acoustic amplifier performs adequately as an all-in-one PA system. Just plug in a dynamic mic and an acoustic guitar, and you’re ready to go! A 3-band EQ gives you precise tone-shaping capabilities. You also get a 1/4″ input for playing along with your favorite songs, and a headphone input for private rehearsing.
Behringer – a brief history
Uli Behringer showed an interest in music technology design at a young age, building his own synthesizer by the age of 16. In 1982, Uli began studying sound engineering and classical piano at the Robert Schumann conservatory in Dusseldorf, Germany. Uli’s defining moment came when he was repairing a signal processor made by a high-end manufacturer. Despite the processor’s expensive price tag, Uli realized that its internal components could be bought for a fraction of the cost. Being a strapped-for-cash student, Uli began building his own signal processors. Before he knew it, other students began requesting equipment from him. In 1989, after being bombarded with more orders than he could handle by himself, Uli created Behringer, Inc.