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It won't cause damage. The main consequence of using electric guitar effects with an acoustic amp is the sound will be different. An amp for an electric guitar actually changes the sound a lot, both the sound of the pedals and of the guitar. An acoustic amp is more meant to be like a mini PA that cleanly reproduces the sound. Distortion pedals might sound ...


3

As Todd stated above he is correct in the use of pedals and amps, and the differences in acoustic amps and regular electric guitar amps. However, you can get away with it, it just may not have the sound you're looking for as Todd stated. But, you can use a Maxon OD 9 overdrive pedal, and it will have more bass response than the old Tube Screamer overdrive ...


1

A decent PA would do it, and give you the possibility of plugging in microphones also, or other sound sources. If you are trying to go cheap and compact, then a keyboard amp or electronic drum amp would also work, but those are normally designed for a single sound source. You'll want a lot more watts in your PA or keyboard/drum amp than your guitar amp, ...


1

Lending an amp to someone is often a very bad idea, because you risk a lot. Guitar amps are quite sensitive, cranking them up can seriously damage them. You should bring your amp to a guitar shop to let someone check it out... However, before doing that, it might also be that your setting is messed up. Check if your gain is high enough and neutralize your ...


1

You CAN. But piano is a very dynamic sound, and can easily distort on under-powered amps and under-sized speakers. You'll be a lot happier with something more beefy.



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