How to Choose the Best Strings for Your Bass Guitar - The Hub (2022)

The strings on your electric bass have a powerful influence on its tone and playability. If you’ve explored Musician’s Friend’s huge selection of bass guitar strings and come away a little confused, this guide’s for you. We’ll walk you through the ins and outs of choosing the bass strings that make sense for both your music and instrument.

How to Choose the Best Strings for Your Bass Guitar - The Hub (1)

With its 34” scale, the Fender Jazz Bass is typical of 4-string basses, giving you dozens of scale-specific string sets to choose from.

Table of Contents

How Often Should I Change My Bass Strings?
How to Choose the Right Strings for Your Bass
Choosing the Right Scale Length
Bass String Gauges
Bass String Construction Methods
Bass String Materials

How Often Should I Change My Strings?

There’s no one answer to this eternal question. The kind of sound you’re after and how frequently you play will largely dictate how often you should change your strings.

You’ve probably heard stories about bassists who haven’t changed their strings in decades. These are usually players who love the flat, overtone-free sound that was the signature of old-school soul bassists. Listen to old Motown and Stax recordings and you’ll hear that sound: a deep thud with little or no resonance. What you’re likely hearing is essentially the sound of dead strings. And that just may be what you want. But keep in mind that ancient, rusted strings are likely to infect your frets and pickups with corrosion—causing damage that’s far more costly than a new set of strings. If you’re looking for that relatively dead-sounding “thunk,” a set of pure nickel strings will give you that as we discuss later. Another option is to add a piece of felt as a makeshift mute to your bridge that produces more deadened string response. Some Rickenbacker basses have mutes built into the bridge saddles to reproduce old-school bass sounds.

If you play rock, pop, jazz, fusion, reggae, or especially funk, you’ll likely want more character and “zing” in your bass tone. Dead strings can’t deliver the pop, punch, and harmonically rich overtones that “lively” strings produce.

When you install a new set of strings on your bass, you may be shocked by their brightness if it’s been a while since your last string change. It’s sort of like cleaning your windshield after a lot of grunge has accumulated. It’s only in retrospect you realize how much visibility was missing. It’s the same with your bass: you’ll be amazed by the amount of tonal clarity that was missing.

That said, the tone may seem too bright at first. But give the new strings a break-in period; they’ll become less bright the more you play them. (We’ll talk about factors such as string composition that also contribute to tone and brightness shortly.) You’ll also notice that you need to retune more often with new strings due to their tendency to keep stretching. Because of this, it’s a good idea to install new strings well in advance of any gigs. You’ll also want to let the stretch factor settle down before making any adjustments to your intonation.

Our friends at Fender demonstrate thecorrect way to change bass strings.

How to Choose the Right Strings for Your Bass

The most important factors to consider in shopping for bass guitar strings are:

  • The number of strings on your bass
  • The scale length of your bass
  • Your playing style and music genre
  • How often you play
  • The sound character and tone you want to achieve

The things that impact those factors are:

  • String gauge
  • String construction materials
  • Type of string winding
  • The type of coating (if any)

(At Musician’s Friend we make the shopping process simple by letting you filter your search based on the string characteristics you’re looking for.)

We’ll next look at each of these variables to come up with the strings most likely to work for you and your bass.

Choosing the Right Scale Length

Scale length is the measurement from the bridge saddles (or ferrules on string-through basses) to the nut at the end of the fretboard. Many bass strings are sold in specific lengths to match the scale length of your bass guitar. The most common designations are: short, medium, long, and extra long or super long scales.

Most basses such as Fender’s Precision and Jazz Bass have a 34” scale—considered a long scale. Short scale basses are less common, Hofner’s “violin” bass models with their 30” scale and Gibson EB basses at 30.5” being examples. Five- and six-string basses often have 35” or longer scales.

If in doubt, check your manufacturer’s website or measure the length between the nut and bridge saddles. However if your strings are routed through the body of the bass, things get a bit more complicated. Since bass bodies vary in thickness and the cup-like ferrules that hold the ball end of the string in place have different depths, it’s necessary to measure the lowest pitched string removed from the bass. First, with the string installed, mark the spot where it contacts the nut. Then remove the string from the bass and measure it from the inner end of the ball to the point you just marked. This will give you a precise measurement when shopping for strings.

D’Addario’s sizing is typical of most string manufacturers:

  • Up to 32" Short
  • 32” to 34” Medium
  • 34” to 36” Long
  • 36” to 38” Super Long

While it’s possible to cut bass strings to the correct length, you risk causing the wrap to separate from the core wire. Many guitar techs and bassists also feel that wrapping excess string around the tuner post can potentially deaden tone and cause poor intonation. You also risk the string slipping off the post causing sudden detuning—an embarrassment in mid-performance.

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Scale-specific strings usually are tapered with a thinner portion that wraps more easily around the tuner’s post and on the bridge end for enhanced sustain. On those strings that have silk wraps at each end be sure that the silk does not make contact with either the bridge or nut.

Bass String Gauges

String gauges—the diameter of the string—are expressed in thousandths of an inch. The heavier a gauge the lower the tone it is capable of producing. Generally speaking, heavier gauges produce richer tone, but demand more strength in your fingers.

Most medium-gauge 4-string bass sets range between .045 and .105. However, there are many variations. Here’s a run-down on some of the most common gauge ranges based on manufacturers’ weight designations:

Weight Designation

6
(C)

1
(G)

2
(D)

3
(A)

4
(E)

5
(B)

Extra / Ultra Light

NA

.030 / .035

.050 / .055

.070 / .075

.090 / .095

N/A

Light

(Video) All Classical Guitar Strings Explained | Guitar Tech Tips | Ep. 82 | Thomann

.028

.040

.060

.080

.100

.120 / .125

Medium

.030

.045

.065

.085

.105

.125 / .130

Heavy

.032

.050

.070

.090

.110

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.130 / .135

Extra Heavy

.035

.055

.075

.095

.115

.135 / .145

Some manufacturers take a mix-and-match approach in creating their string sets. For example, you’ll find 4-string sets in which the G and D strings are of medium weight while the A and E string gauges are typical of light sets. Similarly, an otherwise light 5-string set may contain a heavier .130 gauge B string.

Some bassists prefer to buy individual strings in gauges that match their own preferences rather than being limited to those gauges found in string sets.

There is no simple formula that can tell you what strings will sound best to you ears and feel best to your fingers. As with the various string compositions and wraps that we’ll discuss next, experimentation is the key to finding the right gauges. A good place to start is with a medium set —the weight most commonly factory installed on new basses.

Bass String Construction Methods

Most electric bass strings have an outer wrap around a steel core wire. The most common winding metals are stainless steel and nickel. The type of winding affects both the feel and tone of the string.

The most popular windings are:

Roundwound: By far the most popular, roundwound strings have round wrap wires made of stainless steel or nickel. Stainless steel offers brighter, louder sound that enhances slapping and popping techniques. They were originally developed by Britain’s Rotosound company for The Who’s bassist John Entwistle who wanted clear, piano-like tones to complement his lead bass playing style. Roundwounds are popular with rock and funk bassists and have a ridged or knurled texture like the edge of a quarter. This texture wears down frets over time and tends to produce more finger noise.

How to Choose the Best Strings for Your Bass Guitar - The Hub (2)

Ernie Ball Roundwounds have bright, clear tone making them a favorite with many bassists.

Flatwound: Popular with jazz and old-school soul bassists, they have a steel core wire wrapped with a flat wire that has a smooth feel and produces a mellower, rounder tone than roundwounds. Flatwounds were the only type of bass strings available until the 1960s when roundwounds were developed and overtook them in popularity. However, they continued to be used by jazz, country and blues bass players. They’re also often used on fretless basses since their smoother finish causes less fretboard wear.

How to Choose the Best Strings for Your Bass Guitar - The Hub (3)

GHS Precision Flatwounds combine the smooth playability of their polished stainless wrap with deep, percussive tone.

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Groundwound: Also called half round, they are manufactured like roundwound strings, but are then ground or pressed to produce a partially flattened surface that reduces finger noise and fret wear while offering most of the brightness of roundwound strings.

Tapewound: This least common type of bass string has a layer of nylon wrapped around the metal winding wire. Aside from having the softest touch, they produce a dark and soft tone that is similar to that of an upright bass. They’re usually black in color.

How to Choose the Best Strings for Your Bass Guitar - The Hub (4)

Made with a comfortable flattened wrap, D'Addario Nylon Tapewounds produce the warm tone of an upright bass.

How to Choose the Best Strings for Your Bass Guitar - The Hub (5)

From top: Cross-section of roundwound, flatwound, and groundwound bass strings. Image courtesy of Fender Musical Instruments Corp.

Taperwound: Not to be confused with tapewound strings, taperwounds are available in all of the winding methods mentioned above. They taper gradually or abruptly at the bridge so that the core wire makes direct contact with the bridge saddles to enhance sustain. It’s particularly important to purchase taperwound strings that match your scale length so the tapered portion of the string falls in the correct place in relation to your bridge.

How to Choose the Best Strings for Your Bass Guitar - The Hub (6)

These Fender Taperwound strings maximize the transfer of their vibrations to the bridge saddles for enhanced sustain.

Bass String Materials

The metal alloys used in strings also impact their feel, tone, and durability. Here are the characteristics of the most common materials:

Nickel-Plated Steel: Probably the most popular string material, they have a comfortable feel and bright tone that’s the choice of bassists in many different music genres.

Pure Nickel: With less magnetic attraction than steel strings, they produce a warmer, vintage tone. They offer the sound of ‘50s and early ‘60s pop, rock, and country bass.

Stainless Steel: They produce a very bright tone with good corrosion resistance. Popular with rock, jazz, and metal players.

Copper-Plated Steel: Retaining the bright, sparkly response of steel, their thin copper coating produces rich acoustic overtones.

Polymer-Coated Strings: Many manufacturers use synthetic coating materials that extend string life by protecting them from corrosion. The effect on tone varies from one manufacturer to the next.

How to Choose the Best Strings for Your Bass Guitar - The Hub (7)

Elixir'sNanoweb bass strings have a proprietary coating that protects them from grunge buildup and oxidation greatly extending their life.

Color-Coated Strings: Some coatings have coloring agents that can add some spice to your instrument’s visual impact while also offering extended life and smooth playability.

How to Choose the Best Strings for Your Bass Guitar - The Hub (8)

(Video) I got him

DR Stringsoffer a variety of bass strings including this NEON White coated set that combine longevity with cool visuals; this bright white set glows under ultraviolet stage lights.

To make shopping simpler, you can browse Musician’s Friend’sdiverseassortment of electric bass guitar stringsand acoustic bass guitar strings using these filters:

  • String Gauge
  • String Material
  • Coated/Uncoated
  • Winding Material
  • Number of Strings

FAQs

How do I choose the best bass strings? ›

What strings do most bass players use? ›

Like most of the bass-playing world, you probably use roundwound bass strings, but you might find it interesting and useful to experiment with other types, such as flatwound, groundwound (or half-round) or tapewound strings, as a possible addition to your sonic palette.

Do strings make a difference on bass? ›

A bass's strings can make a big difference in the tone of your bass. Some strings are brighter and deliver a punchier tone that is ideal for rock, country, pop, and more.

How do I know what length bass strings I need? ›

First measure from the back of the ball end to the tuning post side of the nut. This will give you the "Minimum Required Winding Length" for your instrument. Then measure from the back of the ball end to the middle of the tuning post. This will give you the "Maximum Winding Length" for your instrument.

Are thicker bass strings better? ›

As a rule of thumb, heavier bass strings sound more bassy, warm, and resonant than lighter strings. While many bassists prefer the sound of heavy strings, using them for their tone is ultimately a stylistic choice and lighter strings are often used both for their tone and playability.

What bass strings are best for rock? ›

Best Bass Strings for Hard Rock

Recommended bass strings for metal bass players and drop tuning, in no particular order, are: DR Hi-Beams 45-105, DR Fat Beams 45-105, LaBella Hard Rockin' Steel 30-85, Ernie Ball Regular Slinky 50-105.

How often should I change bass strings? ›

So to summarize:
  1. Change your Electric / Acoustic uncoated strings at least every 2 months.
  2. Change your coated Electric / Acoustic strings at least every 6 months.
  3. Change your Bass guitar strings at least once a year.
  4. Change your Classical guitar strings at least every 4 months.

Are light gauge bass strings good? ›

Though lighter gauge bass strings don't produce as much low end or volume, they are easier to play for beginners and often offer more midrange in their tone. Seasoned players with tougher calluses and greater finger strength will benefit from the extra low end and volume of thicker bass strings.

Is a 4 or 5 string bass better? ›

A 4 string bass has a narrower neck, wider string spacing, and is easier to play. In comparison, a 5 string bass has an extra string allowing an extended lower range to play notes in lower keys and the choice of more scales, chords, and arpeggios but has a wider neck and a heavier instrument.

Do bass players boil their strings? ›

Boiling guitar and bass strings is a method of cleaning within their windings, between their outer layer and their core. The boiling water expands the winding and removes dirt from within the string, offering a deeper clean than surface-level wiping or applying string cleaning products.

Do heavier strings sound better? ›

Heavier strings have more mass, which means they will cause the guitar to sound louder. This is true of electric guitars, where there's a greater mass of oscillating metal in the pickup's magnetic field. It's also true of acoustic guitars, where more vibrating mass is driving the soundboard through the bridge.

Why are bass strings wrapped with silk? ›

Adding silk to the portion of string that is wound around the machinehead helps to create a cushion to help prevent any wear and tear which can build up over years of playing. Speaking of a tight grip, silk windings were in fact originally attached to bass strings to help facilitate just that.

How do I know if my bass is long or short scale? ›

#1 Scale Length

Typically speaking, short scale basses have a string length of 30”, and long scale basses have a string length of 34” inches. To give some perspective, if you are a guitarist interested in playing bass, the scale length of a Fender Start is 25.5”, and the scale length of a Gibson Les Paul is 24.75”.

What is a full scale bass? ›

This is still often regarded as the standard length for a bass guitar. On a modern bass guitar, 30" (76 cm) or less is considered short scale; standard (also called long) scale is 34" (86 cm) for a 4-string and 35" (89 cm) for a B-E-A-D-G 5-string, and extra-long scale basses of 36" (91 cm) also exist.

What are standard bass strings? ›

If you're playing a standard bass guitar, you will notice that your bass has only 4 strings. The standard tuning for a 4 string bass is E, A, D, G (the same as the four lowest strings on the guitar but one octave lower). The bass strings are tuned in fourths.

Do heavier bass strings have more tension? ›

Typically you'll find that the thicker the gauge of the string, the more tension it has when tuned to pitch.

Are flatwound bass strings easier? ›

Obviously, whether one feels better than the other to you is subjective. Some bassists prefer the extra bit of friction that roundwound strings offer, especially if their hands get sweaty while playing. Other players may appreciate the smoother feel of flatwounds, especially when playing over extended periods.

Do higher gauge strings have more sustain? ›

Similarly, once the string is vibrating, a heavy-gauge string will take longer to die away than a light-gauge string. In a nutshell, higher gauge strings will result in a slower attack and increased sustain, whereas lighter strings have a stronger attack, but less sustain.

Do old bass strings sound better? ›

All else being equal, new guitar and bass strings sound brighter that their older counterparts. That is to say, restringing a guitar with a new pack of the same strings (same brand, type, gauge, etc.) will provide a brighter tone than the old strings that are being replaced.

What bass strings are best for punk? ›

What bass strings are best for punk? The bright and balanced tone of roundwound strings makes them a suitable choice for punk bassists. Stainless steel strings and strings with nickel wiring around a steel core are both fitting options for the punk genre.

How long do D'Addario bass strings last? ›

They last just as long as any string. Metal wire when under tension fatigues after 1-2 weeks, So no matter what brand you use, You will have to change strings every 1-2 weeks.

What do dead bass strings sound like? ›

Many bass players describe the sound of dead bass strings as muffled or muddy. They look funky. Another telltale sign of strings gone bad is rust, dark spots, or other discolorations along the length of them.

Why dont bass players change their strings? ›

They purposely don't change the strings because they don't want to lose “that sound” or because they're superstitious or nostalgic about the instrument. There's nothing wrong with any of these approaches.

How long do bass guitars last? ›

It seems like an odd thing considering they aren't found in electric guitars and that people played electric bass for many years just fine without one.
...
How Often Should I Change the Battery in an Active Bass Guitar?
How often do you play?How often to change battery
Once a dayEvery 4 to 6 months
Once a weekEvery 10 to 12 months
1 more row

Can you play faster on lighter gauge strings? ›

If you want those larger-than-life bends with less effort, try thinner strings. Those are just two of the many possible examples of how playing with lighter strings as an advanced player can make your days better and your playing faster.

What is the difference between light and medium gauge bass strings? ›

What's the diff? Simply, light strings have slightly less tension than mediums, and heavy strings have slightly more tension. Specifically, the strings have more or less mass, to require a few pounds more or less tension to create the specific pitch desired, which makes the strings feel "tighter" or "looser."

Do lighter gauge strings sound brighter? ›

Typically, a lighter-gauge string will give you more sustain and a brighter tone than a heavier gauge of the same string. Because of their supple feel, lighter gauges are often preferred for fingerpicking, and can be easier on beginning guitarists who are developing their calluses.

Can you slap on a 5-string bass? ›

Despite having an additional low string, it is possible to slap on a 5-string bass. While there are slight differences in slapping a 5-string and a 4-string, multiple professional bassists have used 5 basses for slapping.

Can I play metal with a 4-string bass? ›

As a general rule, you do not need a 5-string bass to play metal and for most genres of metal, a 4-string is sufficient. In sub-genres that utilize deeper tunings, many bassists opt for a 5-string as it has more range and flexibility than the 4-string.

Why would you want a 5-string bass? ›

Five-String: The Pros

The biggest advantage of the five-string bass is its extended lower range. From the fretted low-E all the way down to the chest-imploding low-B, that fifth string provides a gateway for exploration into previously uncharted territory.

Why do people boil their strings? ›

When you boil a guitar string, it causes the string to expand, and thus allows the oil and dirt to be released from the string. While boiling your guitar strings will make your old, flat sounding strings sound much better, they will not make them sound as new.

Why do my bass strings get dirty? ›

Debris, tarnish and time/wear are the three most relevant factors that impact the tone of a new set of bass strings. As with any piece of furniture in your home, dust and dander settle on your bass when you're not playing it.

Should I clean bass strings? ›

The string cleaner should be used after any time the instrument is played. Remember, the only thing that causes strings to "die" are the harmful deposits left behind from your fingers. Remove this debris after every time you play and your strings will last much longer!

Do Thicker guitar strings have more bass? ›

Thicker strings create more bass frequencies and put up more resistance to your fingers, thinner strings produce more treble and feel slinkier.

Why do jazz players use thick strings? ›

Jazz guitarists use heavier strings partly because of tradition, a supposed increase in tone, and because they're supposed to be able to emulate a horn section better. Another reason is that jazz guitarists don't bend or use vibrato as often as what's seen in other genres.

Will lighter strings lower action? ›

Therefore, string gauges do not affect action. However, if you put strings with different gauges on your guitar, you may have to adjust the bridge a little bit. Also, the neck relief is changing with different string gauges. Lighter strings have lower tension, so they will not put that much pressure on the headstock.

What gauge is G string bass? ›

Bass String Gauges
Weight Designation6 (C)1 (G)
Light.028.040
Medium.030.045
Heavy.032.050
Extra Heavy.035.055
1 more row
19 Apr 2019

What are the different types of bass strings? ›

Bass strings are available in four types of windings: flatwound, tapewound, roundwound and half round. – Flatwounds were essentially the only game in town for bass strings until the 1960s, so they are synonymous with the classic round, mellow bass sound common to jazz and vintage rock.

What bass strings have red silk? ›

Rotosound Swing Bass 66 (RS66LD) 45/65/80/105 has red silk on both ends.

What is the standard gauge for bass strings? ›

The Bass String Gauges

Most bass strings have a medium gauge, a standard 4-string bass guitar ranges between 0.045 and 0.105 inches thick. Some manufacturers are known to take the mix and match approach in creating string sets.

Who uses Rotosound bass strings? ›

For the players

The distinctive sound of our roundwound Swing Bass 66 strings have been used by the bass-world's biggest hitters such as Jaco Pastorius, Geddy Lee, Billy Sheehan, Noel Redding, Duff McKagan, and John Paul Jones.

How often should you change bass strings? ›

Some people never change strings. James Jamerson never changed his strings and once said, “The funk is in the funk.” Other people who like a bright sound or play a lot may change strings once every week or two. For my average student I suggest they change or clean them every 3-4 months.

What does long scale bass strings mean? ›

The length of the strings, or scale, is related to the quality of tone you get from the strings. The lower the pitch you need, the longer a string you want. That's why guitars, which play higher pitches, are shorter than basses. The most common scale for an electric bass is 34”. This is called 'long scale'.

Do bass players boil their strings? ›

Boiling guitar and bass strings is a method of cleaning within their windings, between their outer layer and their core. The boiling water expands the winding and removes dirt from within the string, offering a deeper clean than surface-level wiping or applying string cleaning products.

Are light gauge bass strings good? ›

Though lighter gauge bass strings don't produce as much low end or volume, they are easier to play for beginners and often offer more midrange in their tone. Seasoned players with tougher calluses and greater finger strength will benefit from the extra low end and volume of thicker bass strings.

What are flatwound bass strings good for? ›

Flatwound strings have reduced high end, giving them more emphasis on mids and lows. Bassists playing rock, punk, and pop styles often choose roundwounds for their enhanced presence in a busy mix. For reggae, R&B, and jazz, the smoother, warmer sound of flatwounds is often more appropriate.

What kind of strings did Jaco Pastorius use? ›

jaco pastorius used rotosound solo bass. It was the rotosound swing bass, not the solo bass. He used roundwounds even on his fretless.

What strings Geddy Lee use? ›

ROTOSOUND SWING BASS 66 STRINGS

Lee has always used Rotosound strings and proclaimed: “I've never found another string to replace them.” The Swing Bass strings he uses were developed in 1966 by Rotosound founder James How and Who bassist John Entwistle, and perfected into what became the industry standard.

Where are Rotosound bass strings made? ›

Rotosound has produced instrument strings and accessories for more than 60 years from its family-run factory in Kent, England.

What do dead bass strings sound like? ›

Many bass players describe the sound of dead bass strings as muffled or muddy. They look funky. Another telltale sign of strings gone bad is rust, dark spots, or other discolorations along the length of them.

Do old bass strings sound better? ›

All else being equal, new guitar and bass strings sound brighter that their older counterparts. That is to say, restringing a guitar with a new pack of the same strings (same brand, type, gauge, etc.) will provide a brighter tone than the old strings that are being replaced.

Why dont bass players change their strings? ›

They purposely don't change the strings because they don't want to lose “that sound” or because they're superstitious or nostalgic about the instrument. There's nothing wrong with any of these approaches.

How do I know if my bass is long or short scale? ›

#1 Scale Length

Typically speaking, short scale basses have a string length of 30”, and long scale basses have a string length of 34” inches. To give some perspective, if you are a guitarist interested in playing bass, the scale length of a Fender Start is 25.5”, and the scale length of a Gibson Les Paul is 24.75”.

Who plays a short scale bass? ›

But countless legendary bass players representing numerous genres are in the short-scale club. Classic short-scale bass players from the 1960s and 1970s include Jack Casady (Jefferson Airplane), Phil Lesh (Grateful Dead), Bill Wyman (The Rolling Stones), and Jack Bruce (Cream).

Why short scale basses are better? ›

With less tension than a conventional 34” scale length, a short scale bass offers a much looser feel for players as less strain is exerted on the strings; making them easier to fret and even bend.

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