Let's see your POV/ Driver's seat pics

toddmc

Gold Member
My current configuration:

View attachment 123998

I need to get another boom stand so I can get that second ride moved in more.

Drums: Premier Genista 12"/22", Premier XPK 14", Pearl Wood/Fiberglass 16"

Cymbals (mishmash of brands): 14" hats (open), 18" crash, 14" hats (closed), 12" china, 20" ride (dry), 20" ride (ping)
No mounted toms? Shame on you! 😄 Makes for an interesting config though...
 

roncadillac

Member
A cluttered pic in a cluttered room...
View attachment 124128
- Classic Maple 13x9, 16x16, 22x14
- LM402
- 15" 2002 SE, 17" 2002 Crash, 22" 2002 Ride, (out of frame) 18" Giant Beat
Super nice set up! I typically only use a 3pc with hats and ride but occasionally add a small tom and/or crash, if this was set up for a righty I could sight right down and play any of my music without changing a thing. The angles, distance, etc are all the same.
 

heartbeat

Active Member
A cluttered pic in a cluttered room...
View attachment 124128
- Classic Maple 13x9, 16x16, 22x14
- LM402
- 15" 2002 SE, 17" 2002 Crash, 22" 2002 Ride, (out of frame) 18" Giant Beat
A drummer after my own heart! LOL! I own everything on your list (same size CMs, but different sparkle) and know they all sound fantastic! Enjoy!
 

cbphoto

Diamond Member
From the hit today in Simi Valley, CA. Only got a set and a half in before getting rained out. Really diggin' the 602s after a year of Giant Beat action. Love my Giant Beats, but loving the 602s even more. Dee Dubs and a 5" N&C SS maple round out the rig.

View attachment 124134
Why the cockeyed setup on the stage?
 

Ryan Culberson

Well-known Member
Why the cockeyed setup on the stage?

When I started doing this duo thing, the other guy and I decided to angle in towards each other. It’s evolved from there to me angling more cockeyed with him angling back more towards front. It’s kind of a take on a traditional jazz thing, although we don’t play jazz at all. Finally, he’s a very visual cue-oriented bandleader, so angling the way I do gives me clear sight lines to his hands, feet and noggin, any of which might be giving me visual cues at any given time.
 

roncadillac

Member
When I started doing this duo thing, the other guy and I decided to angle in towards each other. It’s evolved from there to me angling more cockeyed with him angling back more towards front. It’s kind of a take on a traditional jazz thing, although we don’t play jazz at all. Finally, he’s a very visual cue-oriented bandleader, so angling the way I do gives me clear sight lines to his hands, feet and noggin, any of which might be giving me visual cues at any given time.
I play in a band with a keyboard player and guitar player who both sing lead and a bass player. Typically the keyboard player and I will set up facing each other on the stage with the other two in front or the bass player and I set up side on side on stage with the other two in front facing each other.
 
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