LATEST ADDITIONS

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Larry Greenhill Posted: Nov 26, 2005 0 comments
Home theater has dramatically influenced the design of aftermarket subwoofers. Multichannel processors automatically provide a properly filtered low-frequency signal to drive a subwoofer, relieving the need for the sub to be shipped with a passive crossover network or an active electronic crossover. When Genelec offered one of their subwoofers for review, I decided it was important to try to evaluate such a product, even if it meant I'd have to scramble around to find a quality external electronic crossover.
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Art Dudley Posted: Nov 26, 2005 0 comments
"It's rather warm in here."
—violinist Mischa Elman, at Jascha Heifetz's Carnegie Hall debut
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Kalman Rubinson Posted: Nov 26, 2005 0 comments
In the past few installments of this column I've promised to talk about another subwoofer equalizer system. Now I'm going to pull the old switcheroo and discuss a different subwoofer EQ. The SMS-1 is a new, standalone digital equalizer system from Velodyne, based on the EQ built into their DD-series subwoofers. Larry Greenhill went gaga over the Velodyne DD-18 in the June 2004 Stereophile, particularly because of the ease and sophistication of the EQ system. Apparently, one of the Velodyne sales guys asked the obvious: What about making the EQ available separately for use with other subwoofers?
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Wes Phillips Posted: Nov 25, 2005 1 comments
"You know I hate it when the system's not warmed up!"
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Wes Phillips Posted: Nov 25, 2005 0 comments
Bagheera digs retro-fi.
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Wes Phillips Posted: Nov 25, 2005 0 comments
The Justified Ancients of Mumu tell you how to be on top of the charts.
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Wes Phillips Posted: Nov 25, 2005 1 comments
Ever wonder what the heck that meant? Wonder no more.
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Wes Phillips Posted: Nov 25, 2005 1 comments
Phi is sexy.
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Wes Phillips Posted: Nov 25, 2005 1 comments
Mildly risque, may not be safe for work (NSFW).
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Wes Phillips Posted: Nov 25, 2005 1 comments
A silly site that links words from songs to your text. Regular messages are completely incomprehensible, but I've found that gibberish and free verse work pretty well—essentially the same schtick that worked for me in high school creative writing class.

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