Internal adjustable metal coil
Inside the cajon is a hex wrench that can be used to adjust the tension of the metal strings across the front panel. To do this, find the two screws on the bottom of the cajon (between the front rubber feet) and turn them with a hex wrench until the desired level of tension is reached.
Closer strings will allow you to produce a more concentrated snare drum, and relaxing them will add a loose snare drum effect.
Adjustable apex for cutting the belt
Players may find that adjusting the two top corner screws on the front panel will change the amount of slap sound that can be achieved. This is done by turning the screw with any household screwdriver to change the distance between the playing surface and the top corner of the cajon body.
Loosening the screws will give you a stronger attack, and tightening them will make you feel warmer and more woody.
Rear sound port for tone and amplification
The cajon has a sound port that cuts into the back of the resonator. This allows air to escape from cajon during playback, enhancing all frequencies of the instrument. When you need to zoom in, the sound port is also the ideal place to place the microphone.
This is an extremely versatile cajon that can be used in small cafes or in large music venues and in the chapel’s microphone.
Four large rubber feet for vibration resistance
Attached to the bottom of this cajon is a rubber foot that keeps the instrument stable. These feet also protect cajon while suppressing unwanted vibrations.
Meinl Headliner string The exquisite sound inside and outside cajon makes it a great choice for recording studios.
Edit by Bonnie
Height Musical Instrument Co.,ltd