The WallyTractor Universal includes a lighted magnifying glass, custom laser etched pivot to spindle ruler and spindle jig.
Michael Fremer -
Stereophile September 2020 Issue
"The new WallyTractor is a versatile tool, extremely well-engraved—far superior to the already excellent original—and easier to read. The WallyTractor Universal is highly recommended for anyone who needs an easy-to-use, easy-to-read, universal alignment gauge."
Andrew S., Oklahoma
Wow! I was pretty close with my previous setup but obviously not enough because the improvement in audio quality is very noticeable! I’m really glad I listened to the praises of Michael Fremer and made this leap. This is profound. Thanks for your helpful reply explaining tonearm length as well as instructional videos - also much appreciated
Mark F., Minnesota
"I have a VPI HRX with the new gimbal arm. I discovered my pivot to spindle was 2mm short of the spec. I was able to move the pivot enough to 300mm. I would not have known it was 2mm short without your ruler. It is now correct and using the new WallyTractor was very easy to use. It is an improvement over the old WallyTractor. I definitely heard an improvement in the sound."
Joe F., New Mexico
My phono system has never sounded better and for that I thank you for being so generous with your time and expertise.
Yves S., California
I just got the WallyTractor and it’s amazing! I aligned 3 turntables last night and heard a difference immediately. I was using a [competitor] protractor before and the results seemed good, until I used the WallyTractor. There is a noticeable ease and focus that wasn’t there before. The strain is gone - even in spots that had sibilance before - and I was more involved in the music. I was actually having a hard time shutting it down for the night.
John D., Canada
(conical stylus, mono cartridge)
The thing that struck me the most was a sense of greater presence with the instruments. I was listening to an original Verve pressing of Count Basie On My Way and Shoutin’ Again last night and specifically, the trombone projected a phwaaap at the beginning of a brief solo. It was always there but, not always THERE. It felt a little more real than I remembered... more soundstage depth and slightly more width as well which I wasn’t expecting at all. There was definitely a little more space between instruments... I felt everything was a little more defined and less congested.