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  • D'Addario EXL110-10P Nickel Wound Electric Guitar Strings, Regular Light, 10-46, 10 Sets
  • D'Addario EXL110-10P Nickel Wound Electric Guitar Strings, Regular Light, 10-46, 10 Sets
  • D'Addario EXL110-10P Nickel Wound Electric Guitar Strings, Regular Light, 10-46, 10 Sets
  • D'Addario EXL110-10P Nickel Wound Electric Guitar Strings, Regular Light, 10-46, 10 Sets

D'Addario

D'Addario EXL110-10P Nickel Wound Electric Guitar Strings, Regular Light, 10-46, 10 Sets

D'Addario

D'Addario EXL110-10P Nickel Wound Electric Guitar Strings, Regular Light, 10-46, 10 Sets

£120.00 £72.00 Save: (40.0%)
£72.00 £120 Save £48 (40.0%)
Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Product Description Product Description
  • BESTSELLING SET - Pursue your passion with D'Addario's bestselling electric guitar set, XL Nickel Wound Electric Guitar Strings. XL's deliver long lasting, distinctive bright tone and excellent intonation and the corrosion resistant packaging of the 10-pack keeps your extra string sets fresh.
  • FOR THE ULTIMATE PERFORMANCE - D'Addario Nickel Wound strings are precisely wound with nickel-plated steel onto a hexagonally shaped, high carbon steel core for strings with bright tone, perfect intonation, stellar magnetic output, long life and reduced premature fret wear.
  • VERSATILE - These are the ideal electric guitar strings for the widest variety of guitars and musical styles. XL's are the choice of countless professionals across many genres around the world.
  • STRING GAUGES - The gauges in this electric string set include: Plain Steel .010, .013, .017, Nickel Wound .026, .036, .046.
  • MADE IN THE USA - D'Addario leverages centuries of string-making experience and advanced computer-controlled winding technology to bring you the most durable, consistent and long-lasting guitar strings. Made in the USA for the highest quality and performance, only D'Addario strings are sealed inside and out.
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Customer Reviews

Great for blues & jazzEdited:I started using these after recommendation of nickel wound strings for blues/vintage type tone with my strat. My inital thoughts tended to be "comparative" to what I was used to with nickel plated steel, but I'll give my thoughts now that my ears have adjusted and heard the nuances of these strings.The sound of these, which probably concerns most, is very smooth and even across the strings. Even though the wound strings are darker by nature, they're still fairly defined. The thing I like about the nickel wound is that the attack is a different. You can really strike the strings with alot of force or play softly and get varying tones and you don't get the "clangy-ness" that you can with elixir. This is why I think some jazz and blues players prefer these types of strings. Another thing is that these are designed for more low-output nature, so they tend be to darker, and not drive an amp as hard, or overdrive pedals if you have them.So that said, I like these because they're easily controllable, have long life, and sound very good. They're also cheap, which is a plus. That about sums up my thoughts, I think if you're going for the nickel wound sound, these will work very well, and they won't die after an hour of playing.5After years of searching, I won't be using any other strings!This is written from the perspective of a guitarist from a metal band that uses Drop C tuning.I've gone through a good amount of strings in my 12 years of playing guitar. It has only been within the past 4 years that I really am adamant about changing strings every 3-5 months... I have a Floyd Rose on my main guitar, so as some of you may know, it can be bothersome to restring with that configuration. However, now that I have found these, I absolutely don't dread the process because the payoff is just too great!I use 11 gauge strings considering the drop tuning, gotta get that proper tension! It's something I can't explain but these strings seem to be perfect each time I put a new pack on. Most guitars were designed to be tuned to standard including mine, with lower gauge strings feeling like rubber bands when downtuned. I absolutely used to play strictly in standard until joining this metalcore band. I never imagined downtuned strings and when I first did it, I was just using improper gauge and hated the way my guitar played. Fast forward to being introduced to 11 gauge and trying all different types of strings.. I kept getting an adequate feeling, but it wasn't until these strings were suggested to me by several different people that I finally found the perfect fit. It feels like I'm playing standard tuning again, but I'm not!Truly these are special and they just FEEL premium on your fingertips. There's a satisfying, full sound that is produced by these strings and they are smooth, yet textured in a way that glues your fingers when pressure is applied, but are buttery smooth when transitioning to different parts of the neck.D'Addario have hit the nail on the head with these and I highly suggest everyone to at least try these out! Everyone I know who touches my guitars loves these! Oh, yeah I did forget to mention, I use these strings on each guitar I own! Even at standard, a few quick adjustments and these strings feel great.5Good Strings At A Good Value!I am a gigging musician and have been using these strings for years. They are relatively inexpensive, have a pleasing tone (to my ears) and they last a long time without eventually getting a "dead sound." Once installed, I find that these strings stay in tune nicely.5The Perfect Gauge String - FinallyI have used D'Addario for about as long as they have been in business, and used other brands for years before that. I strung my electric guitars for years with .010s, and then about 20 years ago, I started stringing them with .011s. The thicker gauge gave me a warmer, darker tone, allowing me to open up the pots on my pickups more and not constantly turn the treble down a half a notch on the amplifier. And I still use .011s for some of my gigs. But generally, I have found that, for my real string-bending gigs and sessions (where I might need to play repetitive bending licks), the .011s are a little more limiting and they tend to be even a little too warm (for let's say blues gigs). This EXL100+ set with .0105s is the perfect half-way between the two gauges, and in fact I have been saying for years that D' Addario needed to make this gauge, since they make a .095 gauge that has made many rockers happy. So check out this strings.....get the warmth of .011s with a tiny bit more presence and flexibility, or get the flexibility of .010s with a bit more warmth.5the high "E" string broke while installing the setI don't usually use D'Addaio strings but had high hopes for this set with the EXL110+ Nickel Wound, Regular Light Plus, 10.5 - as I wanted to bump from 10's but not to 11's. Super disappointed that the first string i.e. high "E" string (10.5) broke during installing the set. Fortunately or not, I bought 2 sets and had to use the first "E" string from that set.In the end, after getting all 6 strings on my Telecaster, the strings simply sound like crap - they're not balanced in tone and way too bright. Of course, finding a guitar store who sells single string that stocks a 10.5 is impossible. I sent an email to D'Addario but I have little hope that will accommodate me even if I'd pay to get 6 pack of these 10.5 strings. Guess I'll just have to go to .11's --- don't buy these strings - they suck.1Best-sounding, longest-lasting, best-playing, affordable strings for electric guitarFirst off, reviewing guitar strings objectively is extremely difficult. Any new set of strings will generally sound, feel, and play better than any old set of strings. Moreover, changing strings, tuning them, and breaking them in takes enough time that it is practically impossible to get an exact AB comparison across different brands in real-time. You need two otherwise identical guitars with otherwise identical wood, setup, electronics, fret age, etc, and you need to fit them both with new strings of the exact same gauge and type but different brands, in order to really assess the differences between two brands objectively. Which is close to impossible.That said, I personally own four electric guitars, and the studio I work at has about a dozen more. Over the past 15+ years as a musician, sound engineer, and stage hand, I have almost certainly played or recorded well over a hundred. So while I cannot personally swear to have done a scientific head-to-head double-blind test between every brand of strings, I can say a few things pretty categorically. And I have tried a ton of different makes of string, from Ernie Ball to GHS to La Bella to mail-order to store-brand, etc etc. (For bass, I prefer other brands than D'Addario, but that's a seperate review).Sound-wise and playability-wise, these D'Addario Nickel Wounds are great. They have a high-quality, "as-expected" sound for a new guitar string, straight down the middle of how a roundwound nickel string should sound.Longevity is a more-complicated story, and widely misunderstood. First off, here are the things that compromise metal guitar strings, in approximate order or importance:1. Metal fatigue. Over time, bending and vibrating a piece of metal causes it to become more brittle and to develop microscopic cracks. Tension, stretching, and deformation exacerbate this condition, which is why even coated strings that are never played become dull and dead-sounding after a couple months of sitting on a guitar, compared to an identical set sitting in its package. This wears out strings faster if you play them, but also even if you just leave them sitting on your guitar. In my experience, D'Addario strings are among the best, if not the best, in terms of mainstream commercial guitar strings when it comes to staying supple, soft, and flexible.2. Surface oxidization/corrosion. This is where coatings can help. Exposure to air, moisture, skin oils, perspiration, etc has a corroding effect on metal strings. Those black, coppery-smelling stripes that you get on your fretting hand are the product of some kind of chemical breakdown in the alloy your strings are made from, releasing certain minerals from the metal onto your fingers. These effects are often over-stated in the marketing materials of coated-strings: they are real, but they are not usually anywhere close to the first thing that kills a set of strings. The conspicuousness of the symptom (black, dull-looking old strings) is often confused with the effects of metal fatigue, and people sometimes think that if they can keep their strings shiny, they will sound and play like new. Not so. Coatings only help the specific problem of surface corrosion, which can be a real one, but is a minor one for most players who keep their guitars in conditioned spaces and who play with clean hands. After a couple weeks of being installed at tension, even coated strings start to succumb to metal fatigue, and need to be changed even if they have never been played or taken out of the case.3. Physical deformation is the final and most unavoidable symptom. Unless your frets are made of softer metal than your strings (and we should hope that they are not), then playing your guitar inevitably creates "flat spots" on the strings, where they contact the frets. Probably similar at the bridge and nut. These become physical deformities in the string's resonant characteristics, as well as exacerbating metal fatigue and compromising surface integrity at those points, affecting both of the above.Taking all of the above into consideration, and assuming that you want soft, supple nickel strings that won't chew up your frets, I think these are your best overall choice. My one exception might be if you have serious problems related to surface corrosion, due to bodily PH imbalances or outdoor gigs, etc, in which case you might benefit from coated strings. But for most players, the strings are going to wear out from metal fatigue long before corrosion has a real effect on the sound or playability.5Great for Heavy Handed Players!I regularly play acoustic and electric guitar and so my playing technique is very "heavy handed", which is somewhat necessary for playing an acoustic guitar if you really want good intonation and presence. Unfortunately, electric guitars require more finesse and dexterity if you want to get the most of your vibrato or bends, which is why 0.9 to 0.11 gauge string sets are the de facto preference for every player.Back in the 50s and early 60s, guitar strings didn't come in the lighter gauges that we have them today. 0.12 and 0.13 sets were commonplace. Electric guitar strings were more or less lighter-gauged acoustic guitar strings. This is how the Beatles were able to get those thick clean tones, and how Stevie Ray Vaughan (who also used 13s on his Strat) came to create his legendary tone as well. "Heavier is better" is just a myth though. Dozens of guitar heroes use standard gauge strings, sometimes as light as 0.8. It really just depends on your playing style and the amount of physical response you want from your strings. In this case "heavier is better..." IF you have a strong picking technique and hard attack.These days I have been playing a lot of heavy metal and I needed strings that wouldn't flap around when playing those tight galloping rhythms and alternate picking runs. I decided to try out this "Baritone" guitar set on my Les Paul, and I've been really impressed with the thickness of the tone. You don't necessarily need a Strat-scaled guitar or anything longer to rock these strings, so long as you adjust your bridge accordingly.Another benefit of using .13s is that the G-string is WOUND, which means more tension and less tuner slippage while playing. Every guitarist knows what I'm talking about when I say how frustrating it is when the G-string slides out of tune more so than any other string. On this set, the G-string is a wound 0.26, so literally twice the thickness of the high e-string. While this doesn't make it totally immune to tuning slippage, it'll get you really close.The last benefit of using .13s is that it is like resistance weight training in every respect. After playing a couple months on .13s, if you go back to .9s or .10s you'll feel like you can fly across the fretboard with ease.5Incredible junk.I am stupifide by the poor quality of theses strings. I purchased both 9.5 and 10. Two sets each for a 6/12 double neck. Several strings have broken within days, by unwinding at the ball. I ve seen another review with the same complaint but thought it was just a one-off. Nope out of the 36 strings I purchased 5 of various size unraveled at the ball and all both of the .08 G bustyted at F#.Back to Earnie Balls for me. Never again1my favorite all-around stringsI spent years trying out different guitar strings from different manufacturers and time after time I kept coming back to these. They stay in tune well, they stay fresh for a long time, they sound well in every guitar I've put them in, and they're competitively priced. I've played better sounding strings (that cost more), and I've played more comfortable strings (that cost *MUCH* more), but these fulfill all of the basic requirements I have for a guitar string, and I buy them bulk to put on all the guitars I set up and have not received a single complaint. Even from people who are used to playing 11s with a wrapped G. It's my personal opinion that 9s are only useful in situations where you don't want to bother setting up the action and intonation, and in every situation I've personally encountered, a guitar set up properly with good fret dressing, good action, and proper pickup height sounds best with 10s on it.In comparison to boutique options like coated strings I think overall DR still wins in my book, but a quick spray of Fingerease on these does ALMOST just as well as long as you're willing to keep it up regularly. And they stay in tune, properly intoned, and bright sounding for MUCH longer than Elixir strings at half the price. I'm also a fan of the flat- and semi-flatwound strings that D'Addario makes for excessively bright guitars.5Best Strings AroundGreat string. When I first started playing guitar, I chose Ernie Ball (because that seems to be the most well-known brand). Those strings always seemed to break after a while, though, and so eventually I moved on to trying new string brands. After I tried D'Addario, I really haven't used any other brands. They are color coded at the bottom to easily differentiate which string is which and the strings always sound great after they're broken in. They always seem to last forever, and I only really get a broken string after many, many months. Some of my guitars have had the same set of D'Addario strings for a few years and haven't broken yet. Overall these are great strings. I always use .10's, but I have used the .09's before and they have the same quality as well. I would definitely recommend this brand of strings, and I would also advise any potential buyers to spend the extra money for a 3-pack. Even though these strings are the best quality I've ever used, they will still break from time to time. That's just how strings are. So save yourself some time and money and get the 3-pack (unless you're still testing out different string gauges, in which case a 3-pack might be a waste of money).5
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