Dunlop 418P.88 Tortex Standard .88mm Green Guitar Picks 12-Pack

Standard Shape Tortex Guitar Picks .88mm Gauge, Green
Dunlop 418P.88 Tortex Standard .88mm Green Guitar Picks 12-Pack image 1
Dunlop 418P.88 Tortex Standard .88mm Green Guitar Picks 12-Pack image 1
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Dunlop 418P.88 Tortex Standard .88mm Green Guitar Picks 12-Pack
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Dunlop guitar picks are a top choice of today's pro musician! Dunlop's wide variety of gauges, shapes, sizes and materials allows the player to select the exact pick for his/her own particular style of playing. From classic country to nu-metal, every great player knows that their pick is an integral part of their tone, and Dunlop guitar picks are the picks that more pros rely on in the studio or on stage. Picks are a grossly underrated accessory. Don't sacrifice your tone...pick Dunlop guitar picks!

Dunlop Tortex Guitar Picks Features:
  • Shape: Standard
  • Gauge: .88mm (Medium-heavy)
  • Color: Green
  • Quantity: 12
Dunlop Guitar Picks - The pick of the pros!

Tech Specs

Shape Standard
Gauge .88mm
Material Tortex
Quantity 12
Color Green
Manufacturer Part Number 418P.88

Customer Reviews

Based on 7 reviews
Write your review

Perfect for a Thicker Pick Feel

These green Tortex picks are just the right thickness for that thicker pick feel. Not too thick but just right for the right tone with a "thick" pick gauge.
Music background: 30+ years in the musical hobby

Y'All's Service is Downright Inspirational

Howdy, folks, I ordered a bunch of them Dunlop 418P Turtlex guitar picks--they work real good when I'm playing the bass mandolincello, which, as you all must surely know, has 8 pretty high-tension strings. Anyway, right 'bout two weeks ago I broke one durin' a solo version of Foggy Mountain Breakdown at a revival meeting. Mighty embarassin'. So I had this busted pick, and I right quick remembered the Sweetwater two-year guarantee. I called my own Sales Engineer, Matt Kreager, and told him of my trials and tribulations. He offered to set me up with a replacement pick, but I said, No, sir, that pick has been with me for almost eight months. It has my palm grease, my sweat and maybe even some tears worked deep into it. It's like an extension of my fingers and my soul, I said. I can't put it out of its misery just 'cause it's broke. Matt, bless his heart, understood. I sent him the broken pick and by gum if he didn't have it back to me in one piece in three days! And he did such a good job of fixin' it that I can't even see where it was originally busted. Now that's what I call All-American workmanship and Service! Sweetwater will always be my go-to place to pick up musical stuff for my original music Applachia bluegrass band: The Cottonwood Quintet Minus One. (We had ta' add "Minus One" cause Cletus got caught by the feds making 'shine out in the woods. He'll be back with the band in about 120 days.) Way to go, Sweetwater! And way to go, Matt!
Music background: Y'all don't need to be askin' me 'bout my particulars, ok?


These picks for me are great. I have tried others and they where to soft or to hard. I like how they feel overall
Music background: Hobby

Just Right

These picks are perfect for me. They are thick enough for palm muting, but not too thick that they distort the sound when strumming
Music background: Worship Leader

Best Picks Out There

For years I used celluloid picks--often Fender--and they certainly did an adequate job. But then someone introduced me to Tortex picks and I knew right away that I'd never go back to celluloid. Of course, picks influence the sound in various ways, depending upon the material they are made of. Tortex picks glide over the strings smoothly, less percussively than celluloid picks. Consequently, they yield a more natural string sound. (Those who prefer a very bright sound, may be disappointed.) In addition, in a way that's hard to describe, they just feel right as you hold them. They are also less slick, so it's easy to keep a grip on them. These things are incredibly durable, too.I initially experimented with several different Tortex picks. I liked the 0.73 mm (yellow), and to my surprise, for some things I also liked the 1.0 mm (blue)--a heavier pick than I would usually go for. But the best all-around compromise for me turned out to be right in the middle--the 0.88 mm green picks. Nice balance between flexibility and stiffness for both rhythm and lead. Sometimes I will go with the slimmer yellows for strictly rhythm playing, however.Note that I've only used these on electric guitars, as I generally play purely with the fingers on an acoustic, so this review pertains to their usage in that regard.
Music background: Former Pro Musician, Current Hobbyist
See also: Picks, Dunlop, Dunlop Guitar Picks