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  • Dunlop 41P2.0 Delrin, Purple, 2.0mm, 12/Player's Pack
  • Dunlop 41P2.0 Delrin, Purple, 2.0mm, 12/Player's Pack

JIM DUNLOP

Dunlop 41P2.0 Delrin, Purple, 2.0mm, 12/Player's Pack

JIM DUNLOP

Dunlop 41P2.0 Delrin, Purple, 2.0mm, 12/Player's Pack

£52.00 £32.00 Save: (38.46%)
£32.00 £52 Save £20 (38.46%)
Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Product Description Product Description
  • Gauge: 2.0mm
  • Ultra-hard plastic
  • Slick, Stiff playing surface, excellent memory, and instantaneous release
  • 12-Pack
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Reviews See all reviews

Customer Reviews

you always come home...when I first started playing, I used standard fender medium picks, then one day I tried the .96mm dunlop delrin. Compared to standard picks these are more slick with a quicker string release and the sharp razor-edged bevel really helps give you a nice snappy tone. Also when compared to a rounded bevel like you find in a Fender pick, these dunlops give you an even tone regardless of the angle of attack.As my playing improved and I started focusing on speed, I found the .96 did not offer enough feedback for my needs. This is when I made the jump to the 1.5mm version. The increased thickness actually made me relax my picking hand since I didn't have to wait for the flex of the pick...if that makes any sense.Over the years I switched to other picks (Jazz 3, Fender heavy, Tortex x-heavy) but I always seem to "come home" to the 1.5mm delrins. As such this is the pick for me and based on my technique and style I don't forsee switching again. would love to order a custom imprinted set of these, but the cost is prohibitive!note that they tend to get a little slippery, so try some gorilla snot or use a knife and carve an "X" on the pick like Dimebag used to do if you need extra grip.5I only play with DunlopsI only play with Dunlops, whether for electric or acoustic. They tend to last longer than most picks and don't fly out of my hand after playing for 2 or 3 hours at a time. The pricing here is decent, but I've seen them cheaper in an actual brick and mortar music store. For convenience, this is the way to go.For people complaining about the colors, PLEASE READ THE FULL DESCRIPTION. You are NOT receiving one of each color. You are ordering 12 picks of ONE gauge...each gauge has it's own color. The colors are listed along with the gauges in the drop down menu. Do not expect a multi-pack of colors and gauges.5These are great picks and Not just for beginners!First off, choosing a pick for your playing style is a personal taste kind of issue. I started with .46 (Thinnest (Pink colored) picks available) over 3 years ago as a beginner, and still prefer them for vigourous strumming on my 12-fret Taylor 812CE Guitar. If you have a guitar that is set up with a low action (for finger-picking) and want to still strum other songs, this is the pick for you! My Taylors are set up with 3mm Low E setup and 2.5mm High E setup. (That's the feeler guage thickness between the string and the fret) If finger-picked, this low action gives the best tone, but when strummed hard with a pick thicker than a .58 for instance, the guitar will "bottom out" with a noticeable fret buzz. If you want to use a guitar that has a low action for other than finger-style, I recommend these picks. They work best for me, even though I've moved from beginner to intermediate player in my skill level.5Reviewing a guitar pick is like reviewing a flavor of ice cream - everybody's tastes ...Reviewing a guitar pick is like reviewing a flavor of ice cream - everybody's tastes are different. That said, I can make a few observations. For fast shred-type playing and general rock styles these should work very well. The Delrins have a smooth shiny surface, as opposed to the Tortex which has a more matte-like finish, and the edges are beveled giving a good attack. The 1.14mm gauge gives just the SLIGHTEST amount of flexability, but it's very firm and gives a good round tone. I've had Dunlops in my toolbox for years, all styles and gauges, they're great. If you're a rock or jazz player you should check these out.5My favorite pick, now.Amazon should really group all the picks of the same design together, and provide drop-down menus for what kind of thickness and how many dozen one wants to order, because there's no reason for the dozen or so pages for these six different picks. But I digress . . .About two months ago I picked up three new picks at my guitar store--the 2.0 mm Jim Dunlop Delrin pick (the dark purple one in the photo), a Jim Dunlop 208 jazz pick, and 1.52 mm Clayton USA teardrop pick. Mere weeks before that, my lovely wife got me a gift of a pack of the well-known and very expensive V-Picks (you won't find those on Amazon). Also, strewn about my house are tons of 0.60 mm Jim Dunlop nylon picks (my standard for over a decade), and Jim Dunlop .71 mm Gator Grip picks. Among all those choices, I keep a very close eye on where my 2.0 mm Delrin pick is, because it's really the only one I want to use anymore.Its features that might be of interest to you would be:1) it does not flex or bend. At all. Apparently they're designed to be that way.2) it has a very smooth texture--no grip built into the surface. Much to my surprise, though, I've never dropped it, and I use it literally every day.3) it lasts. As I said, I use it every day. I've used it for at least an hour, usually 3 or more, per day, for the last month. I've got some wear on the normal spots on either side of the pick, but my gray nylon Dunlop would be a stub by now, and the V-pick that I use the most is just as worn as the Delrin one is, but I've used it only a fraction of the time in comparison.4) the 2.0 mm feels comfortable. I know full well that's a preference thing, but I'm still fascinated that I enjoy the feel of a thick pick so much.5) the tone is strong and bright with these, and the pick itself is quiet. I primarily play a Gretsch G-5122 with 12-guage DR strings. My lighter picks provide big sound, but they have almost have a "pop" to them when I strum or play individual notes. My V-picks grate across the winding on my lower strings, and produce a much mellower tone. My Delrin doesn't grate and creates a big sound.6) it's reasonably fast. I mentioned earlier I also have a Jim Dunlop 208. If you want a fast pick, go with that bad boy--it's designed for nothing else. I have difficulty getting 16th notes at anything over 110 bpm with my Delrin. Part of that is technique, but the design of the pick also plays a significant part. I won't call this a flaw, but this is one area that it's not perfectly outstanding.-----------Edit: I actually sprung the $14 and change for 6 dozen of these. I'm happy--I'm not buying picks again for probably 10 years.5My favorite pick!The Dunlop Delrin 500 has been my go-to pick for decades now. I've used many thicknesses, but my favorite for both acoustic and electric is the 1.14.I love the beveled edges and the glossy surface (I find matte finish picks impossible to hold).I find the tone from these to be fairly bright initially, but then a tad darker once one is broken in.I play mostly bluegrass, Celtic and swing jazz with these.5Wow. Amazing.I just received this package and tried one out. I can say that I'm amazed, and these are my all time favorite picks now. I normally use Dunlop tortex or ultex sharps. This pick wasnt available in sharp, but I decided to try it anyway. The delrin material, in my opinion is superior to both the ultex and tortex. The tone for me is significantly better, and the delrin material glides easily off the strings. It makes sweeping sound better.I absolutely love these, and for the price, to me it was worth trying. Not a big investment if you feel like they're not doing it for you.5Maybe for others.Bought 2 packs of these for my daughter who just started her ukulele lessons. She said her finger was hurting. 2 stars because they re pink, cheap and it arrived fast. It s very thin. 3 of them broke Right away. I don t know what we re doing wrong and she s only using it whenever she feel like it.Returned 1 pack.2Overjoyed to find it here!!I've been using these .71mm Delrin flatpicks for 20 + years and have had a hard time finding them in just about every music store I've been in. I lucked out a few years ago and a store owner ordered a gross of them for me. I was down to 4 remaining picks when the brilliant idea came to me to look for them here. Bang!!! Two days later they're on my front door porch along with 8 packs of strings for my National resophonic. These are other hard to find items that I use. How cool and a relief to procure them so easily.The delrin picks are a water based plastic. I use these when playing an electric guitar in standard tuning. When I want to use my right hand to pick the strings, I'll stick the pick in my mouth till I need it. Since they're water based, some spit makes the pick stick to your fingers. They break in rapidly leaving you with a contact surface perfect for my style. They leave the string easily without any strange harmonic overtones. I guess any pick that a player likes will do what they desire but these are what I prefer.The nicest part is I don't even have to leave the house for an item I previously had to search for. That's really cool.5Good Pick for BeginnersI actually started with the Dunlop .38mm Nylon pick. This is the pick I believe all beginners should start with. It makes using a pick so simple when starting out. From there I would suggest the Dunlop .46mm Nylon pick. But as soon as you can make it to the Dunlop Delrin .46mm pick, you will notice a big improvement in sound. For an early beginner, I think this pick is going to give you the best sound quality. I mean of course this also depends on what strings you are using. But I've been very happy with this pick. Eventually though, I'd like to make it to the Dunlop Delrin .60mm pick5
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