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Cecilio CECO-2DW Stil 2 - Violonchelo (incluye funda, colofonia, arco y auriculares, tamaño 4/4), color caoba

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3,3 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 40 opiniones de EE. UU.

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Información de producto

Detalles técnicos
Peso del producto9 Kg
Dimensiones del producto132,1 x 48,3 x 27,9 cm
Pilas:1 9V necesaria(s), incluida(s)
Número de modelo del producto4/4CECO-2DW
Tipo de bateríaZinc Carbon
Información adicional
Valoración media de los clientes Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
Producto en desde1 de julio de 2014
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) (Puede incluir opiniones del Programa de Recompensas de Opiniones Iniciales) 3.3 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 40 opiniones
41 de 42 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Great cello for the price 12 de junio de 2013
Por Stephen Hubel - Publicado en
Compra verificada
I have never played the cello but I've always wanted to learn so I looked into different cellos. I decided on getting an electric cello because I am a guitarist and have effects pedals for my guitars and thought it would be fun to plug a cello through them. I am more than satisfied with the cello itself. Everything that comes with the cello is really low quality but I wasn't surprised at all since I was paying $350 for a cello! I would highly recommend this to anybody. I read a review on another style of this cello that I found to be very helpful, so I am copying and pasting it here.

"Hello everyone! I will start by saying I am a classically trained cellist and have been playing for 11 years now. About 2 years ago, I started dabbling into the world of amplifying a cello and using effects. When I started this journey, I used a Fishman C-100 cello pickup on my acoustic instrument. (I would strongly recommend this pickup for anyone wanting to keep the acoustic instrument for use of amplification. Be sure to buy an acoustic preamp like an L.R. Baggs.)

For all you beginners, I must stress that you invest in an acoustic cello. This cello is not the type to learn on or anything like that. I can see how the silent and cheap aspect is appealing, but this instrument truly shines as one meant for amplification and effects.

Now, onto my review.

I received the cello in the mail just as any other package I have received from Amazon. It comes in a fairly large box, was much lighter than expected, and was well packaged for delivery. Do not worry about having this instrument shipped to you.

Upon opening the box, I pulled out the plastic bag that contained a basic set of headphones, the 9V battery necessary to power the instrument, and a 1/8" to 1/4" (male to male) adapter. All good so far.

Next was the gig bag with cello. The bag is your basic soft case that a beginning cellist would have received with his/her student acoustic cello. Not great, but not bad at all. Probably not going to find a hard case for this cello. So I pulled out the bow, and it's, as expected, a basic student bow. The wight was surprising light, but be prepared to rosin in for a good while. Too bad they don't make the rosin spray anymore. Luckily, a cake of rosin and dust rag come in the bag. No worries so far.

Now, the instrument itself. I opened the gig bag and was so excited to see the instrument. Upon grabbing it, you will notice it's not flimsy at all and the paint job is done very well. No blemishes, dings, or marks...and I got a white one, so if there was damage, I would notice. As expected, the bridge was not installed (thank goodness). You will find your bridge in the same small pocket on the front of the bag that had the rosin and rag. Also note that the strings will already be attached, but tightened down. Now, there have been a lot of complaints about this cello from the reviews I have read, but with a firm understanding of the mechanics of a cello, you should be playing this thing in 10-15 minutes. I will provide you a few steps I think would be helpful. ( I did not find any manual or setup guide with the cello )Do not be in a rush to get this thing assembled. Take your time and think.

1. Loosen your fine tuners and make sure they move smoothly. There have been complaints about them not budging. Mine worked fine, but to make them even more smoother, I sprayed a tiny amount of WD-40 on the tuners and the fully tighten and loosened them. Works like a charm. Note: If you hear a rattling, you have either loosened your tuners too much or you need to tighten the little nut at the base of each tuner. No tools required.

2. Loosen up your pegs at the scroll. Mine were jammed in a bit, so make sure you pull out and loosen to free up the peg. Some reviews say the pegs don't stick, but peg oil fixes that up. Now, I like to wire my strings in my own fashion, so I removed the strings and wound them the way I like them. (If you have no idea how to wire a cello string, there are videos and topics all over the internet. They did not take care to wire the strings on the peg in any good fashion, but no damage done. Now, once your pegs are loosened, make sure they rotate smoothly in the peg box. I imagine that a bit of sandpaper to the peg box holes would fix up any roughness, but I did not have a problem operating the pegs.

3. Loosen your strings just enough to fit the bridge onto the cello. For all you experienced cellists, rejoice that there are no worries with a sound post or proper fitting of legs and location on the body of the instrument. It fits perfectly on the pickup. No nudging or aligning with the fingerboard. You should have no problems placing the bridge. VERY IMPORTANT: Your bridge will probably be way too high unless you like your upper register to have a 1/2" gap between the strings and fingerboard. I haven't done so yet, but simply make marks on the face of your bridge where the string notches are and the sand or file down your bridge to you desired height. Make sure, of course, to keep the arch of the bridge the same as it aligns with the fingerboard. (One side should be lower than the other!)

4. Once your happy with your bridge, tighten your pegs and tune away. As any experienced cellist would know, your strings will stretch for the first week or so. You will have to re-tune the cello often until the strings are broken in. Now, as you noticed the price, you will not get any great strings. Any acoustic cello strings will do. You obviously don't have to worry about matching your strings with the body and character of your cello. Your cello has no body! I replaced the given strings with a basic set of Heliocore's and they work great.

5. Once your tuned up and ready to play, have fun with it. Please make sure your bow is well rosined. It will take a while to get it good and ready.

This cello works great as a silent practice cello, but note that you will have to get used to it as it's a substantially different feel from an acoustic. This is why you should learn on the acoustic! You will first notice that it's awkward to hold, but you will get comfortable with it. Also, it's probably going freak you out how little sound comes out of without it being plugged in.

Now, for my favorite part: The amp and pedal board. On the back our cello, there will be a black box with what you need to amplify. First, make sure your battery is in and your cello turns on. There's an on/off switch with a red light to let you know when it's on. (Turn your cello off or you will kill the battery ....kind of a weird new habit you'll have to get into.) Next, take your 1/4 to 1/8 cable and plug your 1/8" end into the "line out" jack. You can then either plug the 1/4" end into an amp or pedal board. When you plug it into an amp. the cello will, well....kind of sound like a cello. Kind of. Depends on your amp and the settings it has.

If you plan on using this cello for awesome effects and such, here's my pedal lineup for you to see how I shape my sounds.

Cello --> EB Jr. Volume Pedal --> Cry Baby Wah --> Lyon Distortion --> BOSS PH-3 Phase Shifter --> Boss CE-5 Chorus Ensemble --> Boss Compression/Sustainer --> BOSS Equalizer --> RV-5 Digital Reverb --> Line 6 DL4 Delay Modeler --> Bass Amp (USE A BASS AMP!)

If you want to retain the natural smooth cello sound, the pedals you will need are an equalizer and a compression sustainer. I would say teh reverb is optional, but it really does give a great sound for that cello tone. Have fun with your pedals and do research before you purchase. I like BOSS pedals as you can tell, but that's just me.


Overall, I think this cello was a great buy and I am more than satisfied. With a little maintenance and care, this cello was up and running and sounds great. A must buy for anyone looking to try some awesome effects on a cello. Your cello can be a heavy metal guitar or Bach Prelude cello with the hit of a switch. I hope this was helpful and please feel free to contact me with nay questions you may have about the cello or let me know if this was helpful. I'd love to help!"
5 de 5 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
2.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Poorly designed chest piece ruins experience 15 de noviembre de 2014
Por Soobin - Publicado en
Compra verificada
The main problem:
I really don't understand how anyone can play this cello without feeling nauseous. The chest piece really boggles me because it is placed FAR too low. The piece hinges down and snaps into place about 4 inches away from where the chest-cello contact point would be on an acoustic cello. It rests on my stomach. After just a few minutes of playing I feel like throwing up because it's been pressing on my tummy.

Other problems with this cello:
--They sent me the wrong color. I ordered Mahogany but I got Red. I'm fine with it because I think the Red has a nice shine to it, but I would have liked to get what I ordered.
--The sound cracks occasionally, especially at higher volumes and when playing more vigorously on an open string.
--The fine tuners often rattle! Poor construction!
--In my experience, the A string is fine but the D, G, and C will need to be replaced.

The good:
--It looks pretty nice.
--It's lighter than an acoustic cello.
--It comes with everything you need to play right away. And it works.

This is NOT a silent cello. It is much softer than an acoustic, but it will still make sound when you play it.

This cello would really work as a practice instrument if not for the horrible chest piece design. It is physically painful to use for prolonged periods of time. I do not recommend this cello.
7 de 7 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Not bad for the price 12 de agosto de 2013
Por Towleway - Publicado en
Compra verificada
I would have given this three stars had it not been for the price, however for $350, this is actually pretty nice. I've been playing classical cello for 20 years, which I say only to point out that I'm not a rookie and I at least marginally know what I'm talking about...

- It's an electric cello for $350. That's dirt cheap.
- The bow is entry level, but works just fine.
- Even with the bargain basement strings it comes with, it's a pretty smooth play.

- The case is not going to protect this from anything. It might as well be wrapped in tin foil.
- The headphones are garbage, but then again, you're probably not buying this for the headphones.
- The pickup is really sensitive and not necessarily in a good way. If you're hooked up to an amp, you really have to play around with the volume and tone to get a decent sound out of it and when you finally get it to a good level, you'll have to adjust it again 20 minutes later.
- The fine tuners (on mine at least) rattle pretty consistently. I've tightened each of them and it won't go away. I may just end up dropping two of the four.
- The paint job looks nice, but for the first few weeks, be prepared to have to wash your hands after playing it, as the fingerboard paint rubs off.

That seems like a lot of cons, but if you're just looking to jam in a band or practice without echoing all over the house, this is not a bad investment at all.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas great for price, not for beginners or those concerned with sound 10 de julio de 2014
Por Tony - Publicado en
Compra verificada
Having recently bought and moved to a loft Ive been searching for a cheap and quiet way to practice cello at odd hours without disturbing my neighbors. Ive been playing both violin and cello for quite a while and have tried a wide variety of those instruments. That being said this performs nowhere near what a real cello does (by "real" Im specifically referring to the $3k+ handmade acoustic variety you get by a professional strings shop) BUT its not terrible considering the price. If you get inspired to play at 2am and don't want to keep anyone up but also don't care too much about the tone and sound then this is a great instrument for you.

Mine came with a slightly warped neck, enough that with the bridge properly installed the A string was not usable in first position. The solution was to instal the bridge backwards and not to do any sanding or adjustments to the bridge. Im hoping that with a few weeks of string pressure it will fix itself. However Its quite playable as is.

The strings and electronics were actually better than anticipated, you can adjust the tone a bit which is a nice touch for such a cheap instrument. The volume, headphone jack and line out all work well on mine. Ill eventually toss some upgraded strings on it.

I expected a terrible bow, I haven't tried it yet but its of higher quality than expected as well, however they put plastic wrap over the metal wound string, I can't tell if they expect you to take it off as it appears shrink wrapped....this shouldn't be there. The weight seems close and the balance isn't awful. Note that Ive only played it with my own CodaBow and Pirastro Cellisto Rosin. It comes with very dark rosin which is not my thing so I haven't tried it yet. The pegs hold fine however as with any cello I would take it to a luthier and have them drill out the holes a bit. With proper tuning you won't need peg glue. The tailpiece is solid however the fine tunes are cheap, they work just fine but they aren't as smooth as they could be.

CONS- You will get "popping" sounds on certain notes-overloaded electronics?, there is some buzz on the strings from them vibrating against the fingerboard (like fret buzz on a guitar, i think this is due to a not perfectly straight neck), not as much sustain vs an acoustic (others seem to have the opposite issue?), the tone just isn't as good as a real cello...duh.

I would absolutely not recommend for a beginning student as you will not learn any of the finer nuances associated with a fine acoustic cello, rent a high quality instrument instead of this! It just simply does not sound like an acoustic cello, HOWEVER this may be improved with some pedals/effects/computer modulation. If you just want a cheap cello that won't disturb your neighbors then this is perfect, it will hold you over until you can afford to drop 2k on a yamaha.

Overall I'm impressed as I really expected a terrible instrument, I'm pleased that I can play whenever I want.
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas I wasn't disappointed, but I'm exchanging it for another color. 5 de mayo de 2014
Por Sandra Dennis - Publicado en
Compra verificada
Alright so I have played cello for years (20+?). I needed a cello I could amplify for wedding gigs where patrons wanted me to play solo and I found this to be an affordable option (same price as a GOOD pickup) and I also got to buy a new instrument that could also be fun to play around with. I CANNOT afford any of the higher quality options so that was off the table from the start, but I'm confident enough in my abilities that I assumed if this cello was at least playable I could make it sound good for my purposes. So it arrive promptly because I have Amazon prime. Mine did not arrive with any damages it was package well and I got it strung up, tuned it and tried it out. It is certainly playable, the strings it comes with aren't great, but I prepared for that ahead of time and ordered replacements. It doesn't stay in tune very long (new strings are always gonna be challenging), but I think like other reviewers have suggested upgrading the pegs will make a world of difference (I had to do that on my acoustic as well and part of an instrument of this nature is just being prepared to invest in it to make it what you want). The sound was good and I enjoy the fact that I can plug in headphones and practice without bothering my roommates as much (though its certainly not completely silent). I was satisfied with the quality of what the cello is made from (not the best, but I didn't expect the best) and the sound is nice and workable those are the important aspects of the purchase. Here's what I didn't like. I'm not in love with the fine tuners on this cello so that will probably need to be upgraded as well, pegs aren't great, and I personally was just not happy with the cut out that this model has or the paint job it just wasn't good. Long story short I was not pleased with "BLACK METALLIC" color it just looked cheap (I know the cello is inexpensive), but I just didn't like the finish or the cut out on the side. I decided that I would much rather have the cello in a mahogany color (something more natural looking so the cheap finish isn't as noticable) as well as a model without a cut out. I felt like with the cutout the cello was simply trying to be something its not (a Yamaha). So I exchanged this cello for the one in the link below which is also the cello being played in this youtube video by Karen Svisky which I will also link below. I'll write more about the process of exchanging the cello in the reviews for the Mahogany metallic after I receive it today. I'll link to that review in the comments after its posted.

Daughter of Sandra