LATEST ADDITIONS

Wes Phillips  |  Jan 02, 2006  |  2 comments
Take the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders' Distorted Tunes Test.
Wes Phillips  |  Jan 02, 2006  |  1 comments
Jake Shimabukuro is the Jimi Hendrix of ukulele. You laugh—but listen to this guy!
Wes Phillips  |  Jan 02, 2006  |  1 comments
This 25-year-old rant by Pauline Kael is even truer today.
Wes Phillips  |  Jan 02, 2006  |  0 comments
All I ever do with it is thicken sauces. Onviously, I lack imagination.
John Atkinson  |  Jan 01, 2006  |  0 comments
In his January "Sam's Space" column, while writing about the system he used with Sutherland's Director line stage (p.32), Sam Tellig wrote "For the most part, I used now-discontinued XLO interconnects and speaker cables. XLO itself has been discontinued, alas. I do miss its founder, Roger Skoff."
Wes Phillips  |  Dec 31, 2005  |  0 comments
We've reported many times on the mass lawsuits filed by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) against individuals or institutions that it alleges are illegally participating in peer-to-peer file-sharing activities, so we felt it only fair to report on a lawsuit where the trade group is being sued. Actually, the RIAA's attorneys are being sued by James and Angela Nelson, who were themselves the target of Motown v. Nelson, which alleged that the couple had allowed an employee of Ms. Nelson's home-run daycare center to access P2P websites from their computer.
Wes Phillips  |  Dec 31, 2005  |  0 comments
Sony BMG has agreed to settle a NY-based group action lawsuit triggered by the company's use of two different digital rights management (DRM) technologies. Click here to download a .pdf version of the 42-page Motion and Memorandum of Law in Support of Plaintiff's Application for Preliminary Approval of Class Action Settlement.
Larry Archibald, J. Gordon Holt  |  Dec 31, 2005  |  First Published: Oct 01, 1988  |  0 comments
In 1966, two avid audiophile/music lovers—a nuclear physicist named Arnold Nudell and an airline pilot named Cary Christie—labored over weekends and evenings for 18 months in Nudell's garage to put together the world's first hybrid electrostatic/dynamic loudspeaker system. It cost them $5000 for materials, launched a company (New Technology Enterprises), and helped contribute to the popular myth that all of the really important audiophile manufacturers got started in somebody's basement or garage (footnote 1). The system was marketed as the Servo-Statik I, for the princely sum of $1795. (At the time, the most expensive loudspeaker listed in Stereo Review's "Stereo/Hi-Fi Directory" was JBL's "Metregon," at $1230.)

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