Here some excerpts:
The Tube 800’s construction is solid and up to the same standard set by the company’s other heads. I have a good amount of experience with the brand, and a Markbass amp has never failed on me at a gig.
Interior construction is orderly and dense, and the hardware on offer is not luxurious, but it’s rugged and skillfully assembled.
One cool feature: The Markbass has two inputs, each with an associated gain control. While the amp does not have a two-channel preamp, it does allow a player to plug into each input and use them simultaneously. One of the inputs is a Neutrik Combo jack with switchable phantom power—perfect for a condenser mic or some upright pickups.
In fine Markbass tradition, the Little Mark Tube 800 proved itself a value-packed, versatile, and portable companion that did everything well. Check it out—less for the negligible tube preamp, and more because it’s voiced slightly outside the Markbass midrangey norm. Regardless, for the price, it’s deserving of a close look for a do-it-all, gig-bag-portable head.
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Markbass artist Peppe Sferrazza plays "One for Pat" by Salvo Montante and Aldo Giordano, using his MB JF1 White Battered bass by Markbass.
Markbass Rising star Angelo Roman plays "Teen Town".
Markbass artist Stefano De Donato plays the new Markbass Gloxy GV series basses, using the Mark Vintage Pre and MB Octaver Raw Series.
Markbass artist Marco Galiero demoing the MB GV4 Val Black.
"This is so sweet. Markbass, the amplifier company whose products I use and love, asked us endorsers to submit a backing track for folks to play on top of. There have been many lovey interpretations of mine and I'm really enjoying this one." Michael Manring
EQUINOCCIO from the new album "De paso" by Markbass artist Fernando Lamadrid.
Markbass Artist ALBERTO BOLLATI plays "Technical Difficulties" by Racer X.
Markbass artist Mohini Dey with MB Kimandu 5 Richard Bona signature bass.