Some common mistakes in playing HIFI with fever

    Release time:2019-07-20View:392

    Myth 1: High-quality small speakers can also have the effect of general large speakers.

    In addition to the medium and high frequencies, small speakers can achieve the same effect as large speakers. The medium and low frequencies are far from the effect of large speakers. The medium and low frequencies have similar texture, but the medium and low frequencies have the same texture and quantity as the extension of low frequencies. Because of the limitation of the physical value of the speaker size, small speakers are hopeful and unavoidable. Yes.

    Myth 2: Small speakers only need small power amplifiers

    Many small speakers are inefficient (sensitive), which requires a powerful power amplifier to propel them into full play. Many small speakers, driven by small power amplifiers, often appear "flapping" when the music is dynamic, which is inseparable from the low power and poor control of the amplifier.

    Myth 3: It's better to have a double-line voice box.

    Whether the speaker is good or not depends on whether there are two-line partials. Dual-line partials only provide a way of playing, but they increase the burden of users. Most of the original "bridge" is not ideal. When using other "bridge lines", it may affect the original design of the speaker's frequency response curve. If two groups of lines are separated from one speaker line to play B-W, it may also cause the phenomenon that the low frequency is insufficient and the treble is overshoot. It would be a waste of money to play B-W with two identical loudspeaker wires. It would be better to spend money on a better and better wire. Playing B-W with two different lines, if you don't have deep skills, the probability of success is very small, let alone suggest trying. It is quite reasonable and economical to use the trumpet line as the bridge line, but at this time, the meaning of double-line segmenting has disappeared. So a speaker with two-line division is no better than a speaker without two-line division.

    Myth 4: Power Amplifier Double Buffalo is Better than Single Buffalo

    The power of the double buffalo lies in the energy supply, the L/R channel separation, and the sensory superiority, all of which have their own unique aspects. But HIFI pays most attention to L/R matching balance. Double Buffalo will definitely have two sets of rectifier and filter circuits. From Buffalo, as long as one of the components L/R deviates, experience tells me that the sound of L/R will deviate. If there are a series of deviations in the L/R parts of power supply, the sound difference of L/R will become easier. It smells good. We usually listen to the changing stereo without paying attention to whether the L/R sound is really the same. If a single Bull has enough energy reserve, the benefits will be obvious when only one rectifier and filter are used.

    Myth 5: The bigger the filter capacitor, the better

    The size of filter capacitor depends on the need of sound regulation. If the capacity is too large, the sound will usually become more impulsive and less feminine, the extension of high and low frequencies is poor, the sound will become dead and lack of vitality, so we can not only look at the weight of the material, but also listen carefully to see if there is a soft (taste) in the rigidity (strength).

    Myth 6: A power amplifier without a tone button is better than a power amplifier with a tone button.

    An amplifier without a tone button is simply easier to use than an amplifier with a tone button. Because of the differences in software production, some software may appear unsatisfactory performance in some frequency bands when replaying on your equipment. If there is a tone button, it can be improved by adjusting the tone button, instead of the trouble and cost of changing wires or even equipment.

    Myth 7: 24 bit CD is better than 1 bit CD.

    In the popular equipment, the 24 bit CD machine has a higher resolution and a stronger sense of fur. The taste of 1bit CD machine will be stronger, more pleasant to the ear, which one is good, depends on everyone's preferences.

    Myth 8: The thicker the wire, the better

    Wire is not the thicker the better. Generally speaking, if your equipment is heavy, the thicker the wire will only add fuel to the fire. At this time, the thinner the wire will have a positive effect. Usually, single wire has a positive effect on improving transient and energy sense. Multiple wires play a positive role in improving the fineness and the extension of high and low frequencies. Fever power cord is more complex and changeable, at this time the rough meaning is not only stay on the cross-sectional area of the metal.

    Myth 9: The more expensive the wire, the better

    As long as there is positive help for your system, it is good wire, and there is no direct causal relationship between expensive and inexpensive. But it is undeniable that expensive wires are usually more comprehensive than the parity line. When used in matching, the sound balance system is indeed a icing on the cake. But in many systems, sound is usually difficult to achieve a good balance in general matching. Finally, it can only be adjusted by wires with different characteristics. At this time, the parity line plays a role that the expensive line may not play.

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