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Tonal versatility is only worth paying for if you actually need it in your set-up. Classic and modern overdriven tones are easily accessible with judicious knob twiddling on channels one and two. If you’re a one-sound, all-night-long type of cat, there are likely to be too many options and too much knob-fiddling potential for you on the V3M. Our Verdict The V3M may be a micro amp but there’s nothing small about how it delivers its tonal payload. You know, loaf-sized things with the merest smattering of knobs offering vintage-style simplicity and tone, the watt single-channel Vox Night Train NT15H and much-loved Orange Tiny Terror being prime examples. Even those of us that struggle to prise lids off jam jars can comfortably carry this amp. Cons …which may be too much for some.

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Carvin V3M Micro Amp

Carvin blipped on the radar for the first time in the UK when it began producing Steve Vai’s Legacy signature amps. The clean channel offers tones from Fender-like sparkle to chunky Brit-voiced Hiwatt and Marshall. If vv3m a one-sound, all-night-long type of cat, there are likely to be too many options and too much knob-fiddling potential for you on the V3M. Cons …which may be too much for some.

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Carvin V3M Micro Amp | MusicRadar

You only have to glance at the knob festival that is the control panel in the photo above to see that US manufacturer Carvin has taken a different approach with its new Micro Amp. You know, loaf-sized things with the merest smattering of knobs offering vintage-style simplicity and b3m, the watt single-channel Vox Night Train NT15H and much-loved Orange Tiny Terror being prime examples.

The ‘intense’ setting on those channels’ mini toggles will satisfy bottom-string riff junkies; the ‘bright’ option on clean channel three gave our Telecaster-fuelled licks the funkiest edge we’ve ever heard. However, if you do relish the prospect of a tonal Swiss Army knife, the Carvin delivers on its promise to cover all bases. The watt V3M squeezes a hell of a lot of good news into a modest footprint.

Pros Dazzling range of tones…. You 3vm get into Steve’s backline unless you know your onions, so we’re not surprised the V3M impresses from the off.

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Each channel has presence, volume, drive, bass, mid and treble knobs and a couple of little toggle switches: Tonal versatility is only worth paying for if you actually need it in your set-up.

Classic and modern overdriven tones are easily accessible with judicious knob twiddling on channels one and two. It’s actually only slightly bigger than the aforementioned Night Train.

Even those of us that struggle to c3m lids off jam jars can comfortably carry this amp. Our Verdict The V3M may be a micro amp but there’s nothing small about how it delivers its tonal payload.

We also love how the EQX switch pimps the top-end sizzle and throbbing bottom end on all channels. It’s a great setting for clean blues licks, too: There’s an onboard reverb circuit and the option to run the V3M through a 2×12 or a 4×12 cabinet.