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 The Audio Trilogy

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Michael Green
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PostSubject: The Audio Trilogy   Sun Sep 20, 2009 5:49 am

The Audio Trilogy

Webster definition: audio

1 : of or relating to acoustical, mechanical, or electrical frequencies corresponding to normally audible sound waves which are of frequencies approximately from 15 to 20,000 hertz

Your systems are all about how acoustical, mechanical, and electrical frequencies work together. If any one of these 3 parts to audio are out of tune the whole system is out of tune.

When I say in-tune I'm not only referring to pitch, I'm also referring to balance. Balance is achieved through the expansion of harmonic structures that your system develops. If your system can not produce more than 3 harmonics it is producing constant distortion. This distortion is easy to detect in the gain of your system. Your gage can be as simple as your volume control.

Let's say that your system is rated at 90db, 1watt 1meter, and your room does not reproduce this (or more) than you can be sure that you are not producing past 3 harmonics. Your room volume should always be higher than your system rating. If it isn't something in the audio trilogy is out of balance. Gain to the plus should be the starting point for any system. Pure plus (+) volume (gain) is not distortion. You can add to the plus side as much as you want if you keep the harmonics in an acoustically balanced structure.

Another important fact to know about the Audio Trilogy is that you can not correct one part of the trilogy with another. Your system will only perform at the lowest common denominator of your power input/output ratio. When the input/output ratio of your system is in balance you can hear it in apparent ways. One of these ways is hearing a sound stage that is actually bigger than your physical room dimensions. Another way you will know that you are in balance is when your system reveals the instruments true space and true size in recordings. Their is no such thing as a shrunken instrument in recording, only out of tune reproduction systems.

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