I'm guessing that's the smallest number of screws needed to keep the whole thing from shaking apart. The stresses must be immense!
That's an interesting question, interesting subject.Looking at the picture of the Kingfisher and Blackbird, I was struck by the sharp edges, rather than the rounded corners used in the earlier Meadowlarks and many current speakers to help minimize diffraction effects. Sharp edges seem like a move backwards. What’s current thinking on this issue?
So how did it sound?Had an early # Shearwater on the bench today for repair. They rarely fail, and it's typically run-o-the-mill overdrive. "You have a teenager in the house?"
This fella got the last of the foam donuts. I ran out of those twenty years ago then surprise, two turned up hiding in a stupid place.
Funny, aside from the vehicles, which don't really count, it's the first conventional system I've listened to, carefully, in a very long time.
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Especially since the onset of the pandemic we've been in our own little world, here. The last time I seriously evaluated a serious conventional rig was maybe 2017 when I visited one of the country's top retailers, a personal friend. I spent some time with his flagship rig and a few ref tracks.So how did it sound?
You got it, but I'd be surprised.Btw, if you ever find two more foam donuts in and odd place, I cal dibs on them.