Electric guitar history is the account of the making of one of the most famous instruments in music history. In the start of the 20th century, the guitar had previously substantiated itself to be a significant instrument. Initially viewed as fundamentally a society instrument, the guitar had been laid out by considerable players, for example, Andres Segovia as a genuine presentation instrument. The guitar was initially utilized as a going with instrument for the most part utilized for cadence or melodic backup. In the ’20’s and ’30’s, be that as it may, the guitar was overwhelmed by the metal areas famous in Swing, Big Band and Jazz music. The acoustic guitar basically could not contend with the volume levels of different instruments. Not even the expansion of steel strings was adequate to keep the guitar from being muffled by different instruments.
In mid-1930, George Beauchamp, a Hawaiian guitar player and Adolph Rickenbacker, a gadgets engineer, met at the Dopyra Brothers guitar producer in Los Angeles, California. Together, they at last fostered the schematic for a progressive thought: an electronic guitar. The reason was straightforward: by fitting the guitar with two magnets, an attractive field was made which could get the vibrations from a string and move it to a reverberating wire loop. In 1937 Beauchamp alongside Paul Barth at last prevailed with regards to making a functioning guitar pickup. The guitar was currently effectively intensified yet there was as yet a tremendous issue. The charm of the volume was most certainly engaging yet there was a significant issue with the earliest guitars. An acoustic guitar is intended to be exceptionally thunderous. This plan causes a considerable amount of input when the guitar is intensified and was certainly adverse to the music of the time. There must be an answer.
The arrangement came in the last part of the ’40s. Les Paul, an unmistakable Jazz artist and creator, was persuaded that a strong body guitar was the solution to the reverberation issues. To demonstrate that his thought was the arrangement, one more piece of guitar history appeared. Paul made what he named The Log, which was basically a 4X4 piece of pinewood fitted with two pickups. Observers were not fascinated of the Log’s looks so Paul stuck two cutaway parts of an acoustic guitar body to it to make it resemble a guitar. In 1946, Paul took his new electric guitar to Gibson yet Gibson was not excited about the possibility of a strong bodied guitar on the grounds that past endeavors to create and showcase a strong body guitar had fizzled. Now, Leo Fender got down to business.