Looks fine. Some notes, which you already might be planning on. You also want to fuse the live. The earth ground should be it's own dedicated chassis connection. The 220k should be at least 0.5W, really all tube amp resistors should be 0.5W or more.
You will have high plate and screen voltages, so you need to pick power tubes that can handle it. The preamp tubes will be high voltage as well. Overall this will end up a rather clean amp with headroom. Cleaner than a typical jtm45.
Yes sorry, mains fuse and HT fuse will be used.
Yes to earth connection at IEC socket on chassis.
I'm using all 2w resistors apart from the ones needed to be higher.
I'm using EL34 power tubes, I think they are good up to 800v.
I'm interested in how it will become cleaner than normal jtm45, as I was hoping this would distort nicely.
Could you explain why it would be cleaner?
Is it because of less sag?
I've done some calculations, dont know if they are correct but they do seem consistent to other documented voltages.
B+1 = 518v to CT of output txf
B+2 = 516v to EL34 screens
B+3 = 396v to V3
B+4 = 356v to V2
B+5 = 336v to V1
Some of the 6L6 variants are limited to 500V plate voltage or less. EL34 will be ok, but be mindful of the screen voltage which still might be limited to 450V, so you need appropriate resistors feeding the screens.
Generally a lower B+ voltage will have earlier breakup. A typical jtm45 might use 400V, so 500V will have later breakup.
I have built one of these amps (from an JTM50 schematic that was a GZ34 valve rectified version). I wouldn't call it a clean amp, it is a pretty classic Marshall sounding amp and rocks if you like that sound. It is probably a bit crunchier that a JTM45 if that makes any sense. Nothing like a Hiwatt though. I think the JTM50 has really high V1 gain (big value bypass cap)? The one I built was compared to an original and the sound of my amp was pretty spot on so I was happy with that.
I am glad to see that you decided to use a fit for purpose power transformer. The power transformer that I used had three different HT taps so you had a choice which voltage you wanted to go for. It was a 50W Marshall type power transformer that tried to cover off on a range of the different HT secondary voltages that had been employed over the years. The company unfortunately shut down recently. I wish I could still play this amp (too loud for me now and I don't gig anymore). It sits around gathering dust.
The only problem I had, which I believe might also have been true to character of the originals, was some feedback/microphony problems when the presence setting was up pretty high. I fixed that using a sheet of aluminium, as a shield, attached to the cabinet (inside) underneath the chassis. The fact that I used a massive cap dangling from the pot with long leads probably didn't help. I think you also need to watch the run of the feedback wire.
As you can see I like using WMF capacitors. These are film/foil polyester capacitors. The same sort of caps would have been found in the originals (probably Mullards).
Looks like I used a veritable lolly scramble of different resistor types. I had a thing for 1W CC for a while. Doesn't seem to be much rhyme or reason to it.
Thanks for sharing your build, ive just cut the chassis and hopefully getting a price on these transformers from Demeter windings, im hopefully going to start with this JTM 50 plexi 68 lead style build but may experiment with another turret board and mod up to something like a chupa!!
Great to see you are even building the chassis. I wish I had the wherewithal to build chassis. However if I did, I'd probably have many more projects lying around! I read earlier in this thread consideration of whether to use large film coupling caps for cathode bypass. I bought this capacitor years ago for that purpose. It is only 20uF, but 80mm x 40mm x 50mm in dimension. Close enough in value to Vox amps though. More of a gimmick than anything else really, who knows what is inside the steel case.