APX series guitars are designed with a focus on playability. Their thin bodies and cutaways that provide greater access to the upper frets, offer smoother switching between electric and acoustic instruments. The special APX bracing design delivers excellent response with a thicker mid and high range tone. Another plus, along with the APX's great playability, is its capability for smooth lead playing. The APX900 & APX700 utilize Yamaha's A.R.T. (Acoustic Resonance Transducer) pickup system, which uses two additional sub pickups for controlling overtones and resonance.
The Yamaha FG730S Solid Top Acoustic Guitar has the ultimate combo for projection and pure tone. The expertly braced spruce top speaks clearly atop the rosewood body. It has a rosewood fingerboard, rosewood bridge, die-cast tuners, body and neck binding, and a tortoise pickguard.Check the drop-down menu to the right to select colors and/or other options.
This guide is intended to assist you in making more informed decisions when contemplating buying a Yamaha Acoustic guitar. I'll give you some tips, tricks, and advice, point you in the right direction(s) for you to do your homework, and provide you with some generic information about Yamaha Acoustic guitars. I can't guarantee your buying experience will be enjoyable, but I can guarantee that if you use these tools, your odds of buying an enjoyable guitar will be greatly increased.
Yamaha produced several types of acoustic guitars: classical, folk, Spanish, acoustic-electric, etc. Some were mass produced, other handcrafted. Some models were built for export, others were made strictly for the Japanese market. Some models Yamaha's support staff (the guitar guru at yamaha dot com) can tell you about, while others remain a mystery even to them, their information deleted from the database or deemed too important to be revealed. By rough count, Yamaha produced no less than 770 different models - it is impossible for me to tell you specific information on each and every Yamaha out there.