No, those saddles won't line up on a six screw plate.Perhaps it started life as a six-screw mount that was then modified to fit the two-point mount?
Nope,... That's a job done by someone who didn't have access to a milling machine. No professional organisation would have wasted the time drilling additional holes when a new base plate costs pennies.Perhaps it started life as a six-screw mount that was then modified to fit the two-point mount?
You're hired... I admire someone so dedicated to the art of bombastic oration as to release such a construct.. totally unwarranted, yet still deserving, AND, superior example of verbose eloquence... should satisfy the truly needy... RESPECT.We called this "tone venting" back in the day.
The addition of four positioned apertures within the bridge plate holds the potential for captivating sonic benefits. These apertures play a vital role in promoting improved sound dispersion and resonance by facilitating a controlled interplay between the vibrating strings and the surrounding air molecules.
The introduction of supplementary holes establishes a harmonious relationship between the vibrating strings and the air, resulting in a subtle modulation of the guitar's overall tonal projection. This, in turn, leads to a heightened sense of responsiveness and a perceived enrichment in the instrument's tonal character. Moreover, the controlled airflow enabled by these holes enhances the transfer of acoustic energy, ultimately contributing to enhanced sustain, a deeper tonal foundation, and a more well-rounded sound.
Personally i find these modifications an intriguing avenue for optimizing the tonal qualities of a two-point bridge. By encouraging a controlled interaction between the strings and the air, you can unlock a realm of sonic possibilities, ushering in a new dimension of expressive potential and sonic richness.