Weight: 5.35 lbs, Diameter: 10.19″, Depth: 4.75″ no cover, 5.375″ with cover, Cutout size: 8.75″


Impedance * 


Power * 


Dustcap * 


Basket Color * 

Basket Color

Dope * 


For late 50’s, early 60’s amps using AlNiCo 10’s where earlier breakup with lots of punch is desired.

10″, 11oz AlNiCo plug magnet, 20 or 30 watts, 1-1/4″ voice coil, straight cone.

Warm, crunchy, early breakup, aggressive, loud, compressed at high volume.

Need help with the explanation of the speaker names? click <here>.

• What’s Dope?

• What’s an H dustcap?

Speaker: 10A125-O
Guitar Style: Telecaster
Amp Style: Fender

Hear all of our sound clips here

Ted Weber Speakers are built with tighter, more concentric voice coil gaps, and lower carbon, machined steel parts in the magnet circuits which yield a stronger, more controlled tone at all volumes, particularly in the low end at high volumes.


Ted Weber Speakers are hand-built to order, to ensure the best attention to detail is paid to your speaker.  We build them one at a time, on a table – not hundreds at a time on an assembly line.  This allows us to reduce the margin for error and produce an overall higher-quality speaker.  Please allow 7-10 business days for your order to be built and then shipped.

4 reviews for 10A125-O

  1. Sean

    I put two of these beauties into my ’65 Deluxe Reverb Reissue, because I was looking for a little more natural breakup in my amp. The tones they delivered were nothing short of amazing. They were very detailed and touch sensitive, had good bottom end with the 2×10 configuration, and the overdriven sound was sensational. The breakup was so warm and organic, and the highs and mids were obvious but never harsh.

    These speakers are not meant for clean tones at high volume due to the early breakup, but their low volume clean sound is superb.

  2. Scott McCullough (verified owner)

    If you play amplified harp, you probably know about this speaker, so I’ll keep it brief. I have the 30 watt version, with light dope and H dustcap, loaded in one corner of my TRM pine 410 cab. The other speakers are a DT10, a 10A150, and a 10A150-O. I spent months mixing and matching speakers before I settled on this quartet. And it is a quartet, with each driver contributing a unique voice. This speaker brings the fat, gooey tone that makes people weak in the knees. It’s loud and feedback resistant. Be sure to have Weber break it in for you so it’s ready to rock. You won’t be disappointed.

  3. william

    I have four of these in a Traynor cabinet. The amp head I’m using at this time is an Emery SuperBaby. The Superbaby with a 12AX7, EL34 and a 5V4G make for such a perfect match. However, this cabinet sounds great no matter what head I am using.

    The crunch, when pushed, sounds like so many classic rock sounds from my favorite bands. I can still get quite a bit of volume and have very nice cleans before breakup. I’m really happy with these and I even bought a 15 inch Weber for my 1X15 bass cab.

    Worth the price. You won’t be disappointed after you get these broken in.

  4. S E Burgin

    It is about as good as it gets for a mid 1950s Supro 10 inch alnico speaker. These amps used smooth cones with no funnel swoop in the cone, just a flat conical shape with no seams, no ribs or ridges, so lots of break up & VERY LOUD for a 12 -15 Watt amp! Two of these in a National amp are delightful too if not a little too dirty. Those amps generally used ceramic magnet speakers, but for a 50s tone, why not? This is also a go to for my many oddball harp amps, which use all types of tubes from 83s, 75s & 42 (pre-octal 1930s tubes) to 45s & 50s also pre-octal directly heated hi fi tubes running hot ‘n’ dirty off of 75s for preamp tubes. The 75 is the great great granddaddy of the 12AX7 and the 6SQ7 is the grand daddy of the 12AX7. You need to use two per 12AX7 but a mu factor of 100 with outputs of 7-18 Watts. 6W6GTs, 6K6GTs, 6V6GTs, all make fantastic harp amps when pushed with high gain triodes and maybe even a pentode in the first gain stage. I don’t want too much SPL loudness, as the harp player is using a mic, and possibly one I made or one of my old Sure Brother’s elements inside of a Hohner blue bullet mic case. The harp amp gets mic’ed into the PA and these go to a budget Shure mic like magic. If we want to get fancy, Neumann, AKG, Rhode, … A Shure mic is fine for the local beer joint! The break up is magical with this speaker whether you are picking on an ES 225 like Scotty Moore played, an ES 125 like Lonesome George or blowing on a harp like Little Stevie, it delivers in spades. Loud ‘n’ proud of all the gritty, grinding & thick chunky creamy raucous breakup worthy of a vintage smooth cone 550 USA Alnico Rola! (only without all of the dry rot) Semi hollow Gibsons & hollow Gibson thinline ESs with P90s just love these speakers!

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