Tonebridge Gives You 1,000+ Classic Guitar Tones for Free
The free app makes it easy to recreate classic guitar tones on demand using an iPad.
How would you like to get the guitar tones heard in more than a thousand songs?
Ultimate Guitar makes it possible with its new Tonebridge Guitar Effects app for iPad. The app is free and makes it easy to recreate classic guitar tones on demand.
“The main idea here is to make your practice hours more fun and efficient,” Ultimate Guitar explains. “Hopefully, getting the exact tone of the tune you'd like to jam will keep you more focused on the guitar itself and make you eager to spend more time with it.”
Once you’ve downloaded Tonebridge to your iPad, connect your guitar via iRig or any other audio interface, select the desired tone and jam away.
The tones range from the crystal clear notes of “Get Lucky” to the crunch and punch of “Master of Puppets” and “Spirit Crusher.”
Each preset tells you which pickup to use and which part of the song to play.
Tonebridge also works as an add-on to Ultimate Guitar’s Tabs HD app.
- 1000+ presets for popular songs of different genres
- 500+ demo samples for effect preview
- Collections of presets handpicked by Ultimate Guitar editors
- Intelligent feedback and noise reduction system for a clear sound
- Low latency for real-time playing
- Information about pickup settings
- Ampkit Link
- Apogee JAM, Line 6 Mobile In, Line 6 SonicPort, iRiffPort, Alesis IO Dock
- iRig, iRig HD
Check out the video below for more information. To download Tonebridge, visit the iTunes app store.
Get The Pick Newsletter
All the latest guitar news, interviews, lessons, reviews, deals and more, direct to your inbox!
Guitar Player is the world’s most comprehensive, trusted and insightful guitar publication for passionate guitarists and active musicians of all ages. Guitar Player magazine is published 13 times a year in print and digital formats. The magazine was established in 1967 and is the world's oldest guitar magazine.
When "Guitar Player Staff" is credited as the author, it's usually because more than one author on the team has created the story.
By Rod Brakes
By Dave Hunter