1970s Carlo Robelli (Japan-made) LP-Style Electric Guitar

So, I see a fair amount of Japanese clone guitars in for setups during the year and I'm usually nonplussed about them. I usually don't even bother to take pictures. This one, however, is actually a pretty good guitar. Its neck is fast and Gibson-feeling, it has a Gibson scale length, and the tone is that "clean-n-clear" late-'60s bucker sound that I appreciate. It has plenty of output, though -- I had to plug this guy into the "low" input on my amp to get a clean sound out of it.

It's not really a Les Paul, though, as the neck is bolted and the body is ply. The top is even a thinner sheet of ply that's been press-arched into its shape. Thus, there's actually airspace hiding inside this instrument. It's maybe a bit like a Dano-Paul? Or maybe a Harmo-Paul?

Anyhow, after a quick level/dress of the frets, a setup, new Switchcraft jack, and spray-out of the pots, it came back to life. I'd say that's not too shabby after decades of disuse.

Setup notes: action is bang-on at 1/16" overall at the 12th fret. The neck is straight, the truss works, and it has 46w-10 light strings (unwound G) on it.

Scale length: 24 3/4"
Nut width: 1 5/8"
String spacing at nut: 1 3/8"
String spacing at bridge: 2"
Body length: 17 1/8"
Lower bout width: 12 3/4"
Waist width: 7 1/8"
Upper bout width: 9 1/8"
Side depth at endpin: 1 5/8"
Body wood: plywood
Neck wood: mahogany-like
Fretboard: rosewood
Bridge: adjustable, plastic saddles, TOM-style
Neck feel: slim C-shape, 12" board radius

Condition notes: plenty of wear-and-tear throughout, frets are in good order, and there's chipping/scratches all over the body -- though many are not too obvious. It's 100% original, however.

It comes with: an old chip case.