Aguilar DB 410 - 4 x 10" 700W Bass Cabinet - Classic Black 4-ohm

700W 4 x 10" Bass Cabinet, 4/8 Ohms, with Phenolic Tweeter, 13-ply Baltic Birch Construction, and Removable Casters
4.5/5 5 Write review Item ID: DB410Classic4
Aguilar DB 410 - 4 x 10
Aguilar DB 410 - 4 x 10
$1,199.00
Sweetwater Savings: $400.00 MSRP: $1,599.00
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Aguilar DB 410 - 4 x 10" 700W Bass Cabinet - Classic Black 4-ohm
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Move Serious Air - and Look Good While Doing it

Want to move serious air? Sweetwater recommends the 700-watt DB 410 from Aguilar. Fitted with four 10" speakers and a phenolic tweeter with integral phase plug, this cab is ready for the big gigs. (It pairs beautifully with Aguilar's DB 751 head, we might add.) Stack two of them for stadium-filling sound. Aguilar's DB series cabinets pump out the distinctive, full-range, eminently musical Aguilar signature sound, with a clear, focused midrange that lets you punch through a thick mix. Built tough from 13-ply baltic birch, these cabs sport custom Eminence drivers, Aguilar's custom horn and crossover, and classic rock visuals.

Bass-savvy design and inspired engineering

Aguilar bass amplification is respected worldwide for its outstanding tone and reliability. It's the backline of choice for top bassists like John Patitucci, Gary Willis, Tim Lefebvre, and countless others. Aguilar designs gear by conceptualizing it from the musician's perspective and then presses on with inspired engineering. For starters, Aguilar is a team of pro bass players and engineers. In addition to bass heads and cabinets, the company also designs and manufactures preamps and pickups that are standard equipment in many of today's finest basses, as well as effects pedals, so they have a uniquely holistic approach to bass tone. Aguilar gear is built tour-grade tough in New York City, and it's road tested to stand up to hardcore professional abuse. For bass players, this is as good as it gets. You simply can't go wrong with Aguilar.

Aguilar 410 Bass Cabinet Features at a Glance:
  • Custom Eminence drivers; Aguilar's custom horn and crossover
  • 4 x 10" speakers and phenolic tweeter with integral phase plug
  • Delivers Aguilar's distinctive, full-range signature sound
  • Clear, focused midrange lets you punch through a thick mix
  • Pairs nicely with Aguilar's DB 751 head
  • 13-ply baltic birch cabinet; includes removable casters
  • Built tour-grade tough in New York City
The Aguilar 410 is ready for your next big gig!

Additional Media

Bass Guitar Amp Buying Guide
Hands On Review: Aguilar Tone Hammer 350

Tech Specs

Configuration 4 x 10"
Horn Yes (Phenolic Tweeter)
Power Handling 700W RMS
Impedance 4 ohms/8 ohms
Inputs 1 x speakON, 2 x 1/4"
Cabinet Type Ported
Construction Materials Birch
Height 24.25"
Width 24.5"
Depth 17.5"
Weight 98 lbs.
Manufacturer Part Number 500-034

Customer Reviews

4.5/5
Based on 5 reviews
Write your review
5/5

DB 410 (4-ohm)

I have to honestly say that I never really knew the true performance of the Aguilar brand. This cabinet is amazing in many ways. Previously I played a Ampeg SVT 410-HLF until I met this cabinet. Amazing bottom end, mids, and highs. It truly punches through the mix with no problem. Solidly builit. A little pricey but the old saying you get what you pay for must have originiated from someone who purchased this cabinet. You won't be disappointed !!
5/5

Loud, defined tone

This is a really fine cabinet. I am playing in a Norteno band down here on the Texas border and the venues we play in addition to the type of music we perform call for very heavy low end. The older Peavey 400 head and 2X15 cabinet wasn't cutting it in volume or definition and it was becoming challenging to play- breaking strings, digging in, overdriving the amp, etc. Paired with a loaner SWR 400 head this cabinet sounds as good as it says it will, which is excellent. Great definition, and clean, even tones. I recommend this for anyone needing volume and clarity. Neutrik or 1/4 speaker jack option is a plus as well.
Music background: Pro musician, live sound engineer
4.5/5

Great Cab

Purchased this cab after playing it through the tone hammer 500 and an Elite P bass...The sound, punch, and warmth are excellent. I have owned dozens of cabs in my 40 year career but this 410 is the most balanced and warm cab I have heard. Plenty loud too. I run a Crown power amp and an Alembic F-1X and it sounds incredible. I'm one old guy that still carries heavier gear. I haven't A/B'd my amp set up to the TH 500, but I'm pretty sure the Alembic will smoke it. The reviews I had read on this cab all said this was the cab for P basses, but I hit total nirvana with a Sadowsky jazz bass running mainly the rear pickup. I play mostly Classic Rock, funk, soul and some faux jazz..
Music background: 40+ years pro or semi pro
4.5/5

Aguilar DB 410

Old school tone,well built and loud.A little pricey thus the 4.5 star rating,but you get what you pay for and I like it.Have played many other top branded cabs over the years and this one does it for me.
Music background: 35 + year Hobby
4/5

DB410 Bass Cabinet

Replacement of original DB410 which had a defective speaker was shipped faster than if I drove to Sweetwater and picked it up myself. Sounds great and nobody can top your prices and outstanding service. It all comes down to one BottomLine, Sweetwater cares about their customers. Well Done "Sweets"
Music background: Rock, Praise Worship ,Musical Theater, and Modern day Polka

Sweetwater Advice

Don Carr

Aguilar has quite a reputation among bassists. Their endorser list is huge and includes every genre of music and style of bass playing you can think of. In short, Aguilar gear is well-respected and very flexible. The Tone Hammer 350 carries the reputation forward by taking Aguilar's monster-sounding, proprietary AGS (adaptive gain shaping) circuit from the Tone Hammer Pre-Amp/Direct box and putting it into an unbelievably compact 350-watt amp head, at a price that's equally unbelievable! Fire It Up Armed with a 5-string, Sterling Ray35CA, I plugged the Tone Hammer 350 into an Aguilar DB 410 cabinet. The Tone Hammer is rated at 350 watts and the DB 410 is a 4x10 cabinet that's rated at 700 watts so I knew I could really open the amp up and put it to the test. With the EQ and gain set at 12 o'clock, I engaged the handy Mute/Operate switch, struck a low E, and started turning up the Master Volume. I stopped at a comfortable listening level, roughly 9 o'clock, and marveled at the massive low-end, punchy mids, and clean highs. Playing over the entire range of the bass, I couldn't get over how warm, round, and even every note sounded. Tone The EQ section is voiced right at the sweet spots for bass: Bass at 40Hz, Treble at 4kHz, and a sweepable midrange from 80Hz-1kHz. This contributes greatly to the flexibility of the amp. Turning up the lows really brought the rumble and dialing them back would make your bass sit in whatever mix scenario you were in, regardless of how low-end heavy it was. The highs were clear and crisp and even at the highest setting were never harsh, just snappy and articulate. The sweepable midrange is where the most flexibility lies. Again, even the extreme settings were musical and useful. Boosting the lower-end of the mids made the notes explode and a little went a long way! Cutting the higher end of the mids I could easily find the perfect scoop, from Marcus-style slap tones to rock and metal bite. Drive Speaking of rock and metal bite, turning up the Tone Hammer's Drive control allowed me to get as much growl and grit as I could want, heading toward fuzz territory. The nice thing is that it's subtle until about the half-way point, then the dirt gradually becomes more obvious across the range of the control. With the Drive control in the off position, the amp is super-clean; as you turn it up the Drive and Gain control become inter-dependent, feeding off of each other and creating more flavors of distortion. The Clip indicator lights up when the input level is too high but with the Gain and Drive at higher settings, that was a good thing. I simply used the Master Volume to compensate for volume discrepencies between settings. Even with a bass that has a single, rear-mounted humbucker, I was able to get about any sound I could think of and I barely touched the bass's tone controls! Loud! The entire time I was twisting EQ and Gain/Drive settings, I was messing with the range of the Master Volume control — this little amp gets loud! The Tone Hammer delivered the goods at any volume level; never getting muddy or harsh, even above 2 o'clock. That being said, with the extreme low-end and gain available on the Tone Hammer, it was possible to push the amp into an undesirable clip, but compensating with either the Gain or Bass controls instantly fixed it and preserved the intended tone. The rest of the Tone Hammer's features are all there for practical convenience: a front-mounted DI with a pre/post EQ button, a ground-lift button, a rear-mounted tuner output, a 10dB pad switch on the input to compensate for various instrument output levels, and a cooling fan that I frankly never noticed was on. Wrap Up Tons of killer tones that are plenty loud enough for most small gigs in a 3lb package that's barely larger than a hard-back book, the Tone Hammer is aptly named. "The Ridiculously-Low-Priced-Little-Beast" would be another fitting name for this amp. Aguilar clearly hit the ball out-of-the park with the Tone Hammer 350.
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See also: Bass Amp Cabinets, Aguilar, Aguilar Bass Guitar Amp Cabinets