Sounds something like mine. Stock PRS P-90 (which sounds GREAT) and a Asian import "hot rails"-style in the neck.I had a PRS SE One with a Duncan Antiquity P90 in the bridge pickup. I routed out space and carved up the PG to put in a strat single in the neck. It actually sounded great, and the strat neck pickup made it a very "versatile" guitar but for whatever reason I completely lost interest in playing it and sold it several months later.
These days I think you are better off with a bridge and neck that will complement each other without requiring any amp adjustments, so dual whatevers are the way to go. Looks better that way too. Trying for a do-it-all kind of approach to guitars has never worked out for me.
I do have a neck P90 bridge tele traditional guitar, those go together nicely if you pick a somewhat underwound P90 and a kind of hot tele bridge pickup.
I cheated and went with a set of Duncan Phat Cats in my Les Paul Special.
I had a P90 semihollow at the time, and the folks saying they weren’t “P-90 enough”… well, we’ll agree to disagree.
That guitar hadn’t left its case in the year before I made the change, now it’s a regular in the rotation.
P90s seem more sensitive to string gauge differences and pickup height adjustments too. The difference between “ewww!” and “Yeah!” is very, very small.
This was exactly my experience with the stock pickups in my Wildkat.My experience with the Phat Cats is that they nail the sound of a nice P90. They don't sound the same as brand X specific P90, but neither do other P90s, they vary a bit like any pickup.
For me the danger with P90s is too hot a winding and they will get muddy real quick, losing their charm, which is to do that warm, ready-to-overdrive thing while retaining tons of harmonic content. I don't think of them as versatile, but what they do well is something I really like!
I paired a BB with a Super Distortion in my PRS S2 Standard 24.Another nice P90 sounding pickup is the DiMarzio Bluesbucker.