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Curiously, a cream pickguard was also mentioned again, but many, if not most, Peavey guitars and basses in Frost Blue were seen with black pickguards. The T-40 and T-45 remained on a November ’84 price list, along with several similar guitars, under a heading titled “Technology Series.” There was also a “Contemporary” series of three guitars, and an “Impact Series” of seven guitars and five basses.That particular color scheme on the T-20 may have delighted budget-minded bassists who aspired to emulate Iron Maiden’s Steve Harris. The first bass listed in the Impact Series was the Fury.Introduced in 1982, Peavey’s T-20 was different from other basses in the Peavey lineup, the two-pickup T-40, and the single-pickup T-45.The T-40 (“Bass Space” October ’06) and its six-string sibling, the T-60, debuted as the first instruments to be made with parts carved using CNC machines, and their necks were bilaminated and pre-stressed.Here you will find fun little tidbits of information about the T-60, Peavey, and the manufacturing process........much of which was pioneered by Chip and Hartley Peavey.A close perusal of a first edition Fury indicates that differences between that model and a T-20 include the nut, an even-sleeker body shape (cutaway horns that are more pointed), a narrower pickguard that conforms to the body silhouette, and a trapezoid-shaped bridge, as found on Foundation and Patriot basses (also members of the Impact Series).
It was balanced, easy to play, and the potent new pickup was bright and beefy.
The T-40 had a 20-fret neck, while the T-45 had a 21-fret neck.
Both instruments had the industry-standard scale of 34″.
Their pickups had a unique system that converted the output from humbucking to single-coil.
Marketed with founder Hartley Peavey’s mantra of “quality products for working musicians at fair prices” in mind, the T-60 and T-40 were an instant success.