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Rare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green - $1,234 (Richland)

Rare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 1 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 2 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 3 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 4 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 5 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 6 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 7 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 8 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 9 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 10 thumbnailRare '88-'89 Kramer 210 florescent green 11 thumbnail
Great condition, vintage, florescent green, Korean Kramer 210. There are a few little nicks and dings consistent with the age but nothing terrifying. Can provide additional pics.

Previous owner installed a DiMarzio Super Distortion (DP 100) at the bridge. The original "designed by Seymour Duncan" pickup covers in the case.

I don't really know it's value so posted it on Gear Exchange for $1000 dropping it 5% each week. If you're interested make an offer.

Neck is really smooth, finish is awesome, Floyd Rose II, black hardware. That great Kramer headstock.

From the internet;

The 100 Series was introduced in 1988 by Kramer in yet another attempt to market a budget priced line. To be created in Korea, this was perhaps summoned by the rising prices from the Japan manufacturers which, as time has shown us, were getting better at building a quality guitar. At this time, the Focus lines were still being offered and higher overhead was causing Kramer to raise it's prices. Enter the 100 series...
The new 100 series were to be in the same class as the Aerostar and Striker lines which were also still being offered at the time.

The 100s consisted of one bass and six guitars. The body shapes of all but the 410(Randy Rhoads shape) was your basic 7/8 sized, superstrat style body with scalloped horns. All of course had pointy droopy headstocks, black faced, maple necks with rosewood or maple fretboards, dot inlays and black hardware. All pickups were a cheap variety with "Designed by Seymour Duncan" incribed in white on the blackplastic covers. All guitar models had recessed Floyd Rose II's. Model numbers again followed similar suit with the Focus and Striker lines.

The 210 was the Pacer Imperial copy with two hums, a volume and tone and three-way switch.

post id: 7745989427

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