You can hear the sparkling tones coming from the Jensen C10q supported by the strong lower mids from the Weber.
In addition to that we’ll present some other tricks how to make it smaller, bigger, cleaner, darker, brighter, firmer or looser.The NOS Blues Junior is a current production, lacquered tweed amp with a Jensen reissue C12N speaker. There’s nothing limited about the edition; they built a bunch and when they ran out, they built another bunch.Other Variants The Blues Junior chassis has also been used in the Two-Tone, a large amp with a 10-inch and a 12-inch speaker.We would like to talk about one very cool BF Vibrolux we came over in 2010.It was loaded with one Weber 10A150 and one Jensen C10q delivering together a decent, loud clean sound and with firm lows.All green board and all cream board Blues Juniors are identical electronically, despite what the salesman told you. Below is a table of revision dates and the changes made on those dates. Fender adopted a two-letter dating code in 1990, and the code can be found on the Quality Assurance label, inside the cabinet, sometimes located on the bottom, next to the reverb tank, sometimes on the side.The codes are usually handwritten, and the letters can occasionally be hard to decipher. There is no reliable way to date 2003-2005 amps other than to ask Fender customer support to look up the date from the serial number, although you may find a date code on the speaker.The chassis can also be found in the weird, plastic-cased Deco-Tone and in some Custom Shop amps with exotic wood cases such as bubinga.Other cabinet coverings include blond Tolex, dark brown Tolex with a wheat-colored grille (custom for a Canadian music store chain), and the Texas Red Tolex.Finally we point out location of components in the physical layout diagram.Speakers The blackface and silverface Vibrolux came with several different production speakers; Blackface amps had Jensen C10q (1,25″), C10ns (1,5″) or Oxford 10L5 while the silverfaces could have Oxford 10L5 or CTS ceramic.