There is no mfgr name on it. Regardless as to this complexity, the spacing of the frets is always exponential, so each fret spacing is approximately 2^1/12 smaller than the previous one (length from bridge to fret, so not fret to fret). How it does this is a complete mystery, but for the experience of the octave as the same note, only "higher", which motivates how we "invented" music theory to bring order by placing middle A at 440 Hz (once at a lower frequency, 432?) From the looks of it, you might want to do just that :(. Strings are needed to play the guitar, and are used at two different points: on the fretboard, where your fingers press down on strings to change the pitch and sound, and also over the soundhole, where the strings can either be strummed, plucked, or fingerpicked. This is called tuning. Here's an example: I once got a wild hair and decided I wanted fat strings on one of my guitars. These dots are also called inlays and are positioned at certain points. Consider it a speaker for your guitar.

Also called bridge pins, string pegs are similar to your tuning keys. When a chord or note is fretted, you push the string up against it with your fingers. Although the strings may be attached to your pegheads, they still need to be held in place so that when played, they can vibrate in a tight and controlled manner.
The twelfth fret is almost always marked because this is where the notes are exactly one octave up from the open strings. You can completely change the sound of an electric guitar by changing the pickups. The pickups are electronic components that sense the movement of a string and convert it to a small electric signal that is sent down the cord and into an amplifier. From the head down: The guitar head is like a real head. The parts of an electric guitar that make it electric make that possible. Not only does it anchor the strings, it is also where the intonation of the guitar is set. The beautiful heart of the guitar, the part that makes your songs and melodies and arpeggios and chords come to life. The saddle plays the same role as the nut. The size and shape determine the arrangement and kind of tuner and to a certain extent the sustain of notes due to the way the neck vibrates. Replacing string pegs is fairly easy, but be careful not to make the string too lose. There is also an output jack below the bridge, which similar to an acoustic guitar is where the guitar strings are anchored. If you needed an answer to that. But there's something about a real guitar that just says suave. Inside the neck is a truss rod that keeps the neck adjusted to the right curve so that everything works well. every article needs to be like this in considering whatever it is about. To grasp the still very mysterious physical and mathematical underpinnings of music is to understand the fretboard as an approximation of an infinite open-ended series of perfect ratios being finitely mapped onto a linear "over-lay" or compression of key centres (over 2 octaves for the guitar) in which all the keys share/use the same fret spacings without too much loss of intonation (being in tune up and down the fretboard in all keys, with and without a capo). The position markers are little dots in between certain frets on your fretboard. At the bottom of the headstock is the nut, which is the dividing point between the headstock and the neck.

The sound coming from this instrument is heavenly.
The head stock of the guitar is (depending on the guitar) usually a rectangular piece that holds your tuning keys. Useful, huh?

The shape and size of the head determine the placement and arrangement of the tuners. There is no sound hole in an electric guitar because amplification is done externally instead. The nut is often a part of the guitar people don't know even existed, because of its slim and subtle placement. In no time at all, you'll be able to explain all the parts of an acoustic, and have that solid knowledge to go along with that itch to play. Here, the strings run over the saddle, (see next capsule for description) and run into the string pegs, where they finally settle into their resting place. Sure, the pegs and saddle could be placed on the actual wood of the guitar, but how would that look? An electric guitar really doesn't give that much of a clue as to how revolutionary this invention really is. The soundhole is where the acoustics happen.

If your guitar is sliding out of tune too often, you may need to tighten one or more of the tuning peg screws. he parts of an electric guitar together let the viewer know that the are indeed looking at a guitar. Some have semi-hollow bodies with a solid piece of wood going down the middle to keep it from howling with feedback.