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Don Richard

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  1. Scotchbrite pads will do what you want, and will restore the original appearance.
  2. Having 24 bits is most useful in multitrack studios where mixing a bunch of channels together raises the mixdown track's noise floor. 16 bits is more than sufficient for home use, if the mastering is carefully done.
  3. Then you're measuring the wrong thing. Is Jeff actually measuring anything beside wire lengths?😁
  4. Jimi Hendrix in 1968 during his 50 shows in 50 days tour. Plus the rest... Beck, Clapton, BB King, Steve Vai, Angus Young, etc., etc.
  5. Running Class B as an AM modulator, 20 watts input drive.
  6. Great specs too... 3000 volt plate voltage, ~400 watt dissipation. They must light up like an incandescent bulb.😲
  7. An observable effect from spacing the mid and high frequency section away from the bass bin is lobing of the polar response. This reduces energy from the dominant lobe and puts the energy into the side lobes. The side lobes then hit the walls of the room the speakers are in, causing early reflections which "smear" the sound due to different arrival times (comb filtering).
  8. Used McIntosh SS gear is within your budget, and will sound great with any Klipsch speaker. Recently, matching Mac gear that included power amp, preamp and tuner was sold for under $2K in my area.
  9. You were writing about cost, not wire size. I generally use 12 ga. but on the tweeter (tri-amped) I use #14. The audible difference between 12 ga. stranded copper wires with the same number of individual conductors making up the strands is negligible, IMO, regardless of cost. If anyone is considering purchasing $1000+ on speaker wires, know this - you would achieve better results spending $50 on the wires and $950 on room treatments. The audible difference is not even close.
  10. Because that is all that is necessary? If one looked inside an electronic device, one would find numerous parts that cost 0nly 10-25 cents each. Because that's all that is necessary to do the job.
  11. -.- .-.. .. .--. … -.-. ….
  12. Probably a Zobel circuit inside the little black box. A Zobel could help, maybe.
  13. I doubt anyone would hear anything at 96 kHz. If anything could be heard it wouldn't be musical.
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