Mesa Boogie Roadster by D_T_Music
Whether you're looking to play clean smooth jazz, bright country, tweedy blues, classic British rock or balls to the wall metal this amp will have you covered.
I have had mine for two years and have played a bunch of shows in a variety of bands and venue types it's always had me covered.
Ch1 has 3 modes Clean, Fat and Tweed. I generally run it on tweed and use it for my light crunch setting. It really does a great job getting me the Stevie Ray Vaughan sound if I want it but it's a great all around crunch too.
Ch2 duplicates the Clean and Fat modes but instead of Tweed, has a Brit mode. This tone falls somewhere between the Vox and Marshall voice but with the right EQ you can cop either fairly well. Great for AC/DC type tones. I usually use this channel for my cleans.
Ch3 has Raw, Vintage and Modern modes (the standard modes for Rectifier channels 2 and 3). I use it on Vintage for my solo tone.
Ch4 provides the same voicing options but is voiced slightly differently to favor the Modern mode. Ch4 has more presence than 3 to give the modern voice a lot more bite. I use this for my heavy rhythms.
Each channel can be independently set at 50 or 100 watts. I have always left everything at 50 except for my clean channel which I set at 100w for the extra head room. Playing outside through a 2x12 cab with a full band and no mics my guitar could be heard clearly 2 blocks away so volume should be NO issue.
I also love that I can set my reverb level independently for each channel, this means that I can have a nice lush reverb on my clean channel and when I switch to my heavy channel even if I don't have time to turn the reverb off, it won't muddy up my distorted guitar tone.
I love the power amp in spongy mode, I feel like it gets me a little more saturation.
The only feature I haven't experimented with much is the recto tracking. I bought mine used and don't trust the rectifier tubes that came with it and I've liked the tone enough with diode rectification that I haven't bothered switching them out.
This amp is about as versatile as it is possible to make with an all tube architecture. There are a lot of knobs and switches though and the tone stack has it's own thing going on, so it's not the most intuitive amp. I highly recommend reading the manual before messing with it too much.