This allows drums to be lifted at just the right height to make contact with the pedal beaters
The chrome, satin chrome, black nickel, gold, and chrome finishes are available
It is easily removable and can be stored
Questions & Answers
Could you tell me how many inches of lift this riser can provide?
About 6 inches will be covered by it. Using the sound module, I am able to convert a 16" tom.
The lift included with a Breakbeats bass drum kit is 20 inches tall, will this lift it higher than that?
The answer is yes. To make breakbeats, I bought this. You'd be better off with that. Be aware though that you will have to drill holes in the kick. That said, it's a good buy if you're OK with it.
Selected User Reviews For DW DWCP9908CR DL Bass Drum Lifter
Your drum shell will have to be drilled
A drum riser that didn't require drilling into the shell would be a dream come true for me. In the end, I decided to go with this option due to its security, which is significantly better than my other options. Besides the 18" bass drum and Gibraltar riser clamped on the hoops, my Gretsch Catalina kit includes an 18" snare. There was something about that thing that I hated. I also always felt it was too rickety for me to be comfortable with it, in addition to marking it up. My other options were opened up to me rather than waiting for it to fail. picked up this DW mount and decided to try it out. It's quite a genius idea to have this DW mount. The flat mount you use to secure your bass drum to the shell is made of metal. Those receptacles are put into the pedal mount and the pedal base is slid into the With the way everything fits together, all kinds of fit are possible, so you can place the pedal precisely The process of drilling is fairly simple, as well. To mount the shell, you need to disassemble the riser and find out where to mount it. The straight part of the badge should be facing the batter (curved part facing the resonant hoop) and it should be centered in the bottom of your bass drum. My drilling template used the rubber spacer that runs between the shell and metal part. Other shell mounts have metal mounting parts as well. Masking tape was used to cover the outside of my drum (or anywhere that might be drilled), once everything was in place. The shell mount would just clear the batter side hoop when installed with just a 1/4" of clearance when I selected the location on the bass drum for the shell mount. Once that was done, I removed the batter hoop and head and made sure that the rubber spacer was perfectly centered between the two bottom lugs and that the straight end was perfectly parallel to the edges as well. Once that was completed, I securely taped it to the outside of the shell. Finally, I mask the inside of the shell where the drill should appear. In order to drill right through the holes of the rubber spacer, I used a 3/16" bit. I made sure that the holes went straight into the shell, and As I took out the rubber spacer and stepped up my drill bits to 1/8 inch, I gradually increased the pressure. The tiles weren't chipped in any way. After removing all the tape, cleaning out the sawdust, and installing the mounting bolts on the inside, making sure to include both the flat washers and the lock washers for the bolts, I removed the tabs of tape and cleaned It would have been possible for me to screw directly into the shell mount if I had done it correctly. The four screws all found their way to the shell mount through the rubber spacer, so all four screws were in place. A large Phillips driver was used to tighten the mounting bolts. The flat washers on the sides of the shell needed to be tight enough so that the drum's curve would not be displaced. There was no more to be said. All that remained to be done was to sign the contracts. The riser I now have is a wonderful product that I completely trust. My drum needed four holes drilled into it, but as I said, I was convinced that in the long run, it would keep my drums in better shape. I do not plan to get rid of this Gretsch kit, and I also believe that the riser will be key to never having to sell.
| Apr 27, 2021
It is amazing to have a kick drum that is 18" tall raised so high
True, the description should've explained that you would have to drill into the kick drum, and I am not in favor of doing that, but overall this product is very useful if you are looking to lift a kick drum 18". For my 16-inch kick drum, I am planning to get another one. The only thing I've found so far that will raise my drum high enough is a ladder. Also, I recommend getting the DWSM224 hoop clamp spur if you need it for smaller drums (18" and above). To make your life easier, here's the Amazon link You can find it here You can visit the website. It is available on Amazon. Please visit www. DW- Item ID DWSM2224 The clamp-type clamp This is the bass part- Could you tell me where to find the product information for B009YZ00Q6? The Internet Explorer is set to UTF-8 There is a question mark next to the number 1482782802 The number eight is the number eight The following are the two main sentences. The key words are hoops, clamps and spurs.
| Jan 04, 2021
It's well worth your time to nix the bad reviews if they are steering you away from this product
This is indeed a great bass drum riser, in fact, it is the best one. We should not forget that this is a PART - people complaining about no directions and drilling holes in their shells must be reminded of this. I know I will need to drill holes in a Pearl BT3 tom bracket and will not find instructions over the internet. The spurs on this bass drum riser or any other brand of bass drum riser may be too short, causing the bass drum batter head to lean forward. I am handy and creative and was able to extend my front spurs using short lengths of Threading the rubber tips allowed me to thread the end. Although it's not shiny and chrome, it works great! The spurs on this drum are longer than those of some drum companies, so if you have a knack for fixing things, go for it and you won't regret it. You can buy other products if you are not satisfied with the risers and always be frustrated when they slip.
| Feb 12, 2021
There is a Ludwig Break Beat kit I have
With a 16" kick, my Ludwig Break Beat kit features a break beat kit. It was such a poor lift at the factory. The DW lift was the one I selected after looking at several different models. I found every aspect of it to be perfect. The drilling and installation of the kick was effortless, and is adding to the overall enjoyment of playing.
| Jun 27, 2021
In addition, it does not explain or demonstrate any where that you actually need to drill into your bass drum, like other holders have
And then, the pictures show still shots of just the holder sitting on its own, which is not really the point of the advertisement. It was a disappointment that the order was shipped so late.
| Jan 31, 2021
It is possible that mine is defective
It was installed on my 18" Love Custom Drums bass drum, and I've been having trouble keeping it from twisting while playing. Even though I tightened the wingnut as tightly as I could onto the post, it still didn't stay I am surprised by this as I know that DW makes quality products, and am disappointed that the tracking of my drums is taking longer since DW makes quality instruments. plan to replace it with a Dixson Bass Drum Lift, which, since there are no moving parts on it, should be able to set up my issue completely. That's wonderful to hear that other people are not experiencing any problems with theirs, and I hope if you're planning on getting one, it works out for you as well. I'm not in a position to do that.
| Apr 06, 2021