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Showing content with the highest reputation on 01/22/14 in all areas

  1. 1 point
    I have the K-31's in my Jubilee clone bass bins and am very pleased. Just curious if there might be something better? Mr. Crites woofers, Eminence, different model Klipsch woofer, etc. Could not find any previous discussions, forgive me if I missed something.
  2. 1 point
    Atten dear costumer We have finally arranged to transfer your $2,500,000.00 USD through UPS Company. We were able to accomplish this through the help of Mr. Gabriel Bello of federal high court of justice and every necessary arrangement has been made successfully with the UPS delivery company Hon. Raymond Hillary. Contact the director with your delivery information, your phone number, address,Acity, and your receiver's name. Contact the director on: +229-66067943, email. Address (customer2_c@yahoo.com) And you are to send them their official keeping fee of $98 only. Kind Regards Mrs.Anne Peter
  3. 1 point
    Keep in mind they aren't making the RF-7s/RC-7 anymore and if found in your local market they are worth what you are willing to pay for them--For the record, I wouldn't sell my RF-7s/RC-7 for what is being discussed here.
  4. 1 point
    Yes I ended up puttin 2 screws into bottom of the speaker but it killed me to do that to a perfectly good speaker. But the thought of that speaker falling on someone's head helped to remedy that.
  5. 1 point
    No, mine were a little different. Mine were BT77 (no longer available). Here are some stock photos of them. And here are some pics of them with my previous RB-35's.
  6. 1 point
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  8. 1 point
    Are you saying the sub cannot keep up with the speakers? You will get +6db gain from a second sub. Will your AVR just turn the gain down 3db on each sub? Here are my thoughts depending on that answer: 1. If the sub isn't keeping up, then mouths together on one side. That worked best for my two THT's as compared to flanking my center LaScala. 2. If the sub does keep up, but there are just very quiet places (standing waves). If that is the case, I'm with DrWho. You need to use positioning to reduce the severity of room modes by putting the subs in different locations. Either way, you will be flattening the bass response if the mouths are within 5' of one another (I remember Bill Fitzmaurice saying this). I think the sub keeps up just fine. I just figured two would add to the fun. Flattening the bass response is a good thing right? How would one know if the sub was not Keeping Up? For me it was playing music at high volume levels. The low frequencies diminished more and more as the volume was increased. Adding a second THT allowed all the frequencies to increase no matter the volume level.
  9. 1 point
    Why both connected and in parallel? Off hand it doesn't sound like a good thing to do or do you mean using A + B?
  10. 1 point
    Dave, I agree with you that the ENGINEERING is the problem, not the medium. With the advent of the CD, I can say that one of the WORST recording I own is on CD, and the BEST recordings I own are on CD. Now a very few people are putting 24-bit 192Khz. sampling rates on Blue Ray (hey plastic is plastic) which, Oppos currently have the best, built-in Sabre DACs. Although, according to Tom Holman (of Advent, THX/Lucasfilim, and Audyssey fame) only bats should care about that high of a bit rate, but I digress. As tech. editor of several photo mags in the last 20 years, I was also a very early adopter of digital photography and helped (just a little) in the development of the Foveon camera sensor technologies. I have been saying that ever since the Fuji S2, and Canon 10D, all digital cameras are better than 99% of photographers. I'm saying the same thing about the digital recording medium. It's only as good as the producer. One of my reference recordings is "The Nightfly" by Donald Fagen of Steely Dan. It was released in 1983 during the Digital Infancy and has withstood the rest of time. Since, in the right hands, that good of a recording could be produced with the primitive equipment available back then, as compared to today, there is not excuse to ever blame bad sound on the medium anymore. The days of crappy recycled vinyl with Himalayan warps, unplayable on any turntable, along with noise from bad pressings done too quickly by greedy manufacturers are gone. Either the bits are readable or they are not, period. So I need to be forgiven for not being the first in line to wax nostalgic about the "good ole' days" of vinyl. There were way more quality variables back then that could produce excellence or crap. IOW, a wider gamut. Like Bill Joel said: "The good old days weren't always good and nothing is as bad as it seems."
  11. 1 point
    Even if they aren't true Khorns, they were still a good purchase at that price as long as they are well made. I figure shipping to Alaska for a set of Khorns would be that much! How do they sound? If the cabinet measurements are accurate to original, you could always put Klipsch drivers in it. All of that is available on Ebay on a regular basis. Bob Crites sells them new as well. Crossovers are also available used or new in those places.
  12. 1 point
    We are getting ready to launch an complete new line of R.... oh, crap, I'm probably not supposed to say anything yet. Rest your fears. This is the year of copper. We're not going anywhere. Either is the Heritage line.
  13. 1 point
    Try posting this on the Steve Hoffmann.tv forum. O and by the way: 1. All reissues are digital, analog reissues OOP 2. Silly clothes in the beginning (Should have kept their leather suits from the Hamburg era) 3. The gadget hysteria. Toys from a rock band. That is indeed not cool and childish. (BS button)
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