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Dear Get Better Sound & Through the Sound Barrier owners,

Welcome to the twenty-second issue of Quarter Notes, published on February 10, 2018. Quarter Notes is a free newsletter for Get Better Sound and Through the Sound Barrier owners, expanding on both, as well as introducing new and timely subjects.



Delay since last issue

It's been about 9 months(!) since the last Quarter Notes newsletter. I had planned to do another in August or so, but then some new developments with Through the Sound Barrier arose, and I had to push the QNs newsletter - as well as other commitments such as the Copper e-mag articles and a number of RoomPlay system/room voicing sessions - back a bit. This is discussed in the latest (brief) Breaking Though podcast (link below).


Also, you will notice that this IS the Quarter Notes newsletter - no link to a page on the GBS website. I will get that done later - not able to take the time just now.



Re: mass loading from last issue

The mass loading topic from the last QNs newsletter received a lot of comments and questions. It didn't end there for me, either. As time passed, I tried even less mass loading, even back to none at all. What I found was interesting & informative.


While there is a noticeable improvement with some type of loading, it seems that there is definitely an optimum weight, and the only way to arrive at it is to listen. In other words, what works for another system may not work as well for yours. I ended up reducing the weight by another third or so to ultimately arrive at the optimum performance. The sound is even more dynamic, effortless & pure. More importantly, the musical engagement factor has gone up noticeably.


I also found that the speaker-to-mass-loading weight ratio of my Tannoy Canterburys was different than my REL 212 SE subs. In my specific case, the RELs seemed to prefer a higher percentage of damping as compared to the Tannoys.



Uptone Audio ISO REGEN

Some time back, I wrote about the positive benefits of the affordable-but-high-performance Uptone Audio REGEN when employing a USB cable in between my computer and my DAC. Recently, there has been a lot of discussion on various audio forums about the new ISO REGEN. It interested me, so I contacted Alex Crespi (great guy that I have known for sometime - a true man of integrity) at Uptone about trying it out, as well as their LPS-1 power supply.


Since there has been so much written about these products, all I will say is that I bought them and cannot imagine being without them. A nice increase in performance for a relatively small price. What's not to like?



PS Audio Direct Stream DAC & Memory Player

PS audio's Bill Leebens (another top class audio guy), recently sent me the PS Audio Direct Stream DAC & Memory Player to audition. Hey Bill, finders keepers!!! :)


Having heard and worked with some of the top digital gear out there - including rigs that sell in the six figure price range - over 10 times the PS Audio's price(!) - the PS Audio combo easily holds its own. Honestly speaking, the performance difference between the PSA and many other much higher priced set-ups is not that great, and in some cases, the PSA is better, IMO.


Then, add in the FREE updates - that you can easily do yourself - and it's a relative no-brainer.


And did I say that it is imminently involving musically?



No Copper articles for a while – until TTSB is completed.

As mentioned above - and in the accompanying Breaking Through Podcast - I have abstained from further contributions to Copper e-mag until the TTSB project is completed. This is a great—and free—bi-weekly magazine about audio, music, and much more. The 50th issue is available now.


http://www.psaudio.com/issue/issue-50/



Breaking Through podcasts

In addition to the free Quarter Notes newsletters, you also receive the free Breaking Through podcasts. The twelfth installment of the Breaking Through podcast is brief (about 16 minutes), but well worth the listen, if we do say so ourselves. This time Randall and I focus exclusively on Through the Sound Barrier updates, and I have a couple of important announcements to make. I also need and request your feedback concerning a video format question.


http://breakingthrough.libsyn.com/episode-twelve-through-the-license-barrier

That's all, folks.

Keep on listening!


Questions or comments?

E-mail me: js@getbettersound.com


Dear Get Better Sound & Through the Sound Barrier owners,

Welcome to the twenty-first issue of Quarter Notes, published on April 9, 2017. Quarter Notes is a free newsletter for Get Better Sound and Through the Sound Barrier owners, expanding on both, as well as introducing new and timely subjects.



Best email address

Since you’re reading this, the e-mail address with which I sent this QNs must have worked. However, the only e-mail address I have is the one associated with your initial Get Better Sound or Through the Sound Barrier order. If you have an e-mail address that you’d prefer to use to receive Quarter Notes notifications, send it to js@getbettersound.com. Be sure to include the e-mail address I used originally, along with the one that you want to use to replace it.



Mass loading loudspeakers

I used to (over 15 years ago) employ this tweak on certain systems, but had frankly forgotten about it. Recently saw a post on Audio Asylum.com by Jeff Medwin (aka Dr Lowmu on AA) and it all came back.


Mass loading – adding weight to your loudspeaker – can result in some pretty amazing improvements. Contrary to what you might think, the system will sound louder than pre-mass-loading. The sound takes on a purity & authority that you didn’t know was there. Musical dynamics improve as well. The result is even more musical involvement, for relatively little money.


IMO, a slight increase in weight has an exceedingly slight effect. With mass loading, I tend to think of percentages. In past experiments, I found that – whenever possible - adding about 50% or more of the original speaker’s weight made a significant difference.


My Tannoy Canterbury loudspeakers weigh 150 lbs each. My REL 212/SE subs weigh 122 lbs. each.


I added two 57 lb. patio blocks to the top of each of my Tannoys. So I added approximately 114 lbs each – over 75% increase in weight!


I added four 15 Lb. patio blocks to each of my RELs – for a total of 60 Lbs./speaker (about 50% of the REL original weight).


Although the results were a wonderful improvement to my already musically engaging sound, the issues that accompany performing this tweak are many:


1 – Ummm, it does not improve the appearance!!! At minimum, you will probably need a dedicated room or a man-cave for such a tweak.


Here’s a look at mine, before I substituted another 57 lb. block for the 3 15 lb. blocks on top. This is also before I ever thought about reducing the visual effects:

After a quick ‘n easy attempt to cover up my work:

Still not exactly “attractive”, but I am still working on it. That’s a REL 212/SE behind my left channel Canterbury. It has four covered 15 lb. patio blocks on it as well.


I will add some weight (about 65 lbs.) to the bottom (Canterbury stand) as well – in this case, for stability, in case someone bumps into the speaker. Who knows, there may be a further improvement to sound! Fortunately, this time it will not be visible. :)


2 – You have to have a speaker that is amenable to adding weight. In other words, you need somewhere to mount the weights.


3 – You need to be sure that your speakers are in their best location, as moving them post mass-loading will be difficult…


4 – Never tried it on inherently solid and weighty speakers such as the larger Magicos & Rockports, so I have no idea if it will work for them.


The good news:

1 – As already noted, the improvement is quite noticeable, with no negative sonic effects. Well, you may need to isolate the blocks from one another, as they can find amazing ways to vibrate against one another. I used foam-core poster board. Not the thin, almost paper-thin stuff but the compressible thicker stuff (eighth inch thick or more)


2 – This is cheap!!! I got my 16 patio blocks at Lowe’s hardware store for less than $40.00!



Evolution of RoomPlay Reference

This service was not much more than an afterthought back in 2009 when it began after I did some RoomPlay sessions around North America. Clients loved it and I subsequently began to think of ways to make it more valuable. Now, it has evolved into something considerably more worthwhile.


For many years, I have realized that audiophiles simply do not have a reference for what is possible. They have thought that if they could only acquire the latest & greatest component, they would hear a tremendous improvement in their systems.


I guess it depends to some extent on what they would call tremendous. The fact is that if they depend on audio shows or audio dealer sound, they will not likely be able to establish a usable reference for what is possible with their existing systems (without buying more equipment).


If and when they do acquire a “new & improved” component, they will actually be able to recognize improvements that they probably wouldn’t have before. And they may hear that the component in question does indeed produce a different sound, but not necessarily a sound that is more musically involving.


So the RPR sessions became as much about what to expect as how to get it yourself. Some call it teaching. I was a teacher briefly, and this is NOT teaching. :)


Here are a couple of comments from recent RoomPlay Reference clients. FWIW, they are knowledgeable audiophiles and each is multi-degreed in their fields:


Many thanks Jim for a rich and rewarding session!  I learned a lot and very much appreciated expanding my musical horizons as well.  I have a number of questions and will send them along as soon as I process a bit. It is certainly clear to me that there is so much more contained in my cd collection that I have never really heard before and that the quest for hi-res and multi-channel is not where most listeners should be putting their energies (and money).  There is a whole world of music on my shelves waiting for the right room conditions to emerge!!... ...As you can tell, I was blown away by listening in your room… I have 'seen the light' (or heard it as the case may be.)" – S.K., RI.
Hi, Jim. I just wanted to write and say again how much I enjoyed seeing you, and how much I learned. My brain was on overload on the way back. It seemed so surreal, going there and back in 24 hours and listening and learning so much from you. Your generosity and willingness to spend the time and share your expertise was heartwarming, and meaningful. Thanks again so much! BTW, you were right - I checked when I got back and the Quads are sitting with the center of the speakers ~6-9 inches down from my ears. Even with the spikes added and the weight, they’d be a minimum 4-5 inches down, and maybe still 6-7 inches down. So this is job one. After I raise and forward-tilt them, I’ll work with moving them closer together and play more with toe, then see what moving them forward on the toed axis reveals, to see if I can’t get more of the 'you are there' sense I felt in your room. Once again, thank you hardly seems adequate. Take good care and stay well. Looking forward to talking with you again…" – J.B., VA.

If you are interested in taking your music system to a higher level of musical engagement, we should talk about a RoomPlay Reference session. Plus, should you ultimately decide on purchasing a RoomPlay session later, the RPR fee is credited to your RoomPlay account!


http://getbettersound.com/roomplay.html


RoomPlay Reference sessions are held here, at my office/listening room, next door to our house (about 40 miles north of Atlanta):



Latest Copper e-mag issues #26, #28 & #29:



Effects of equipment cabinet between your speakers explained. – from Copper Issue #29 reader reply


Reader blang replied:

Thanks for your continued contributions to this magazine, Jim. I understand why keeping the space between the speakers unoccupied is ideal, but I’m surprised by just how important you feel it is. My number one reason for placing my equipment rack in between the speakers is just because it allows me to run shorter cables, which make a significant price difference. Also, I think it’s widely accepted that shorter runs of cable sound better if it can be helped.

My reply:


Blang,

As my answer, please permit me to tell this story (similar events have occurred numerous times as well).

I was at a RoomPlay voicing session. The client did not want to move his equipment cabinet to the sidewall, as his relatively short – but very expensive – speaker cables would not reach.

I suggested that we go up to the nearest hardware store and purchase 50 feet of 18 gauge lamp cord(!) I said that an unsullied acoustic wave launch into the listening room was well over ten times more effective than the type of cable he used, no matter its claims or its price…

Even though he seriously doubted me, he went along with my suggestion. We moved his equipment to the sidewall and replaced his exotic speaker cable with 18 GA lamp cord.

He was astonished at the sense of presence and sheer musical involvement he now had.

I asked him if he would rather go back to using his short & expensive speaker cables and he said NO WAY! You would be amazed how at often this happens.

That doesn’t mean that I am against better sounding cables. In fact, quite the contrary. But there are priorities, even in audiophile land!

I suggested that the client invest in longer cables of the brand & model that he liked. In some cases, the amp can stay by itself and the user can employ longer ICs. Depends a bit on the component, especially the preamp’s ability to drive a longer line…

But NO cable – at any price – that affects how electrons flow in the wire – can come anywhere close to the effect of a vastly improved acoustic wave-launch into the room.

IMO, of course.



New TTSB Podcast!

Until now, Randall & I have not had a chance to produce another Breaking Through podcast (Since #10).


We have just produced a new episode :)


If you haven’t heard them yet, I suggest you give them a try – you might pick up a useful tip or three.


Here is a link to all of the Breaking Though podcast episodes on iTunes:

The Breaking Through Podcast (iTunes)


If you are not an iTunes subscriber or user, go here for the latest podcast:

http://breakingthrough.libsyn.com/episode-eleven-we-like-mike


Go here to access all eleven episodes:

http://breakingthrough.libsyn.com/



Facebook Updates

As I mentioned in the previous QNs, there are times that there may be news that I might want to send sooner than the next Quarter Notes newsletter. In fact, that’s now happened on several occasions. 


So I have combined my Facebook pages to include occasional audio info as well as the personal posts that you would expect. If you have a Facebook account and you are interested, go here:


https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=1057521805


Ask to make friends & let me know you are a GBS owner, or simply click on Follow. If for any reason you change your mind, it’s easy to un-friend or un-follow someone.



TTSB Update

Pretty much the same news as last issue - The CD has been fully licensed and has been mastered. It is ready.


Book One is complete.


I am ready to begin the DVD production, but cannot just yet, as Book Two needs to be completed.


I fully expect to produce the entire package before the end of this year, and hopefully in the next six months or so.



Questions or comments?

E-mail me: js@getbettersound.com


That’s all, folks.

Keep on listening!


Dear Get Better Sound & Through the Sound Barrier owners,

Welcome to the twentieth issue of Quarter Notes, published on February 4, 2017. Quarter Notes is a free newsletter for Get Better Sound and Through the Sound Barrier owners, expanding on both, as well as introducing new and timely subjects.



Best email address

Since you’re reading this, the e-mail address with which I sent this QNs must have worked. However, the only e-mail address I have is the one associated with your initial Get Better Sound or Through the Sound Barrier order. If you have an e-mail address that you’d prefer to use to receive Quarter Notes notifications, send it to js@getbettersound.com. Be sure to include the e-mail address I used originally, along with the one that you want to use to replace it.



EarPlanes importance

If you travel by air, you may want to consider EarPlanes. They make altitude pressure transitions more comfortable (less popping of the ears – or at least – the popping is less strong). But I always use them when I am going on a RoomPlay voicing session, or any trip that will require my hearing to be intact, to reduce the effects of air travel – both pressure changes, as well as noise reduction.

You need to insert them just prior to take-off. The instructions say that you can remove them when at cruising altitude, as long as you reinsert them prior to reducing altitude. I’ve not done it (remove them mid-flight), so I cannot say for certain how that works, but I believe the manufacturer has to know, or they wouldn’t say it was OK.


If you value your hearing, especially for acoustically-related events that happen soon after you arrive from your flight (such as attending an audio show), EarPlanes get the job done. If you do not know where to find them, they are typically available at most pharmacies and airports, as well as at Amazon.


There is a new model available – ep2. I have not tried it yet. The standard earplanes have been my choice for a number of years.


https://cirrushealthcare.com/collections/earplanes



IBE - Irrational, but Efficacious

Yes, I have mentioned it before, but this CD from Cardas/Ayre Acoustics - especially Cut 7 - continues to amaze. Long ago I imported it into my music files on my computer.


I have no clue as to why it works – but here’s what happens each time I use it:


Musical detail and natural musical flow is noticeably better. This is not something only a few golden ears can hear – IMO, anyone can hear it. For example, something as simple as the sound of a choir taking a collective breath between or before certain musical passages is unmistakable, when previously it was barely noticeable.


I don’t use this cut every day. But I do use it prior to a RoomPlay Reference session, or at a show, etc…


You do NOT need to play it loudly. I run mine at about half my typical playback volume. I do use it after a week or so of personal listening (I don’t mean continuous listening – just typical use over a week).


Back when I was doing those CES shows as the North American Avantgarde Acoustics distributor, each morning I ran IBE (cut 7) just prior to opening the doors. Now I am NOT saying that the IBE disc was the reason we won all those “Best of Show” awards, but I will say that – IMO – it definitely helped…


I’ve not tried the LP, but strongly suspect it works there as well.


https://www.amazon.com/Cardas-Ayre-Acoustics-IBE-Burn/dp/B00OY8UXME



Copper articles - and time required

Many of you have commented on the series of articles I have been submitting for PS Audio’s bi-weekly Copper e-mag. I just want to mention that these are not entirely original – indeed they are edited versions from work previously done, either in Get Better Sound or Quarter Notes, etc… So I have spent very little time producing these – I am acutely aware that TTSB Book Two still needs completion. :)

That’s all so far, as of Jan. 31, 2017…



AudioShark Forum – Fun, Helpful, & Polite

As you may be, I am also a member of many Audio Forums. Frankly, there is so much misinformation on them that I ignore most of them these days. Too many include the arrogant “know it all” types (who actually do not seem to know much at all), the ubiquitous trolls, and the generally argumentative post bashers. And some forums allow political rants as well, as if we didn’t already have enough to go around…


That being said, I have found one that is atypical.


AudioShark Forums have a membership and leadership that aspires to maintain mutual respect for each of the participants. They love their hobby and are constantly seeking out new & interesting concepts & products. All this without the usual deprecating and demoralizing arguments back & forth.


I have come to know some of the members, including the founder and a moderator. They are men of integrity. Suggest you check AudioShark out.


http://www.audioshark.org/forum.php



Acoustic Wave Launch & Sliders

Over the many years that I have spent voicing audio systems to listening rooms, I have come to believe that nothing is more important than a successful acoustic wave-launch into the room, and - of equal importance - how the listener receives it.


More often than not, the system owner may have some issues with the room layout from a décor standpoint.


This often means that the loudspeakers cannot be moved forward enough to present the sort of musically involving Dynamics, Presence, & Tone that is waiting to be unlocked from recordings. Restricting a high performance speaker to – or near to – the plane of the wall behind it is a sure recipe for a lack of musical involvement.


Back when I was making recordings, there was no way that I would allow a performer to be that close to the wall! The resulting sound would lack Presence & Tone. So why do we allow our loudspeakers to be boxed in, restricting much of the musical involvement they could freely supply, if only a little care was applied to their set-up?


Often it’s a matter of décor requirements. Hey, after 47 years of marriage, I kinda know how that can happen… :)


Whenever I voice a system in a room where these requirements need to be followed, there has always been a way – when listening seriously - to hear the sound for which you have paid.


Although there is going to be a lot of frustration – and maybe tension - if you do not put the speakers back when you are done! Who needs tension when we are listening to our music?


Part of the problem is that audiophiles insist on their favorite feet, spikes or isolation devices for their loudspeakers. May I suggest another solution that will yield FAR more engaging sound?


Place your loudspeakers on furniture sliders! They come in all sorts of sizes & shapes.

Here’s the thing – leaving your loudspeakers on the “best” footers, spikes, etc. – but in a very compromised position - is nowhere close to the listening experience you can have with your speakers slid into position for your listening session!


There is no way that you would ever want to go back to serious listening with your loudspeakers in a compromised position. For example – on a recent RoomPlay session, the client’s loudspeakers weighed over 500 lbs. apiece! Once he experienced them producing a hugely involving illusion of live music from a proper acoustic wave-launch, he was hooked. Yet, he could move his speakers back into the appropriately décor-minded place by himself!


There is no way that worrying about high-end footers (no matter how expensive or how outrageous the claims) – can begin to compare to the acoustic wave launch actually doing what it is supposed to do.


If this idea interests you, but you have questions, it would be most efficient to have a 30-minute StraightTalk session. You would need to send me a few images of your setup – can be from a cell phone.


http://getbettersound.com/straighttalk.html



LPS for my Mac computer & PS Audio LanRover

Nope, I am not suggesting vinyl records for your computer-based digital audio source. LPS is an acronym for Linear Power Supply.


A while back, I read comments from folks I trusted that called for replacing the outboard switching power supplies (typically a wall-wart, but not always) that come with some components. A linear power supply has lower noise & less unevenness of waveform.


So when I got mine, I listened to see if I could appreciate these desirable aspects. Yep, it was better in those areas. What I didn’t expect was a higher level of bass dynamics, with tuneful, more powerful and deeper bass!


If you have any components that employ the typical wall-wart or switching outboard power supplies, you might want to investigate some of the LPS products out there now. I won’t mention my somewhat obscure and expensive supplier because we had some issues with continually delayed delivery. There are at least a half dozen companies in this field that are worth checking out. Computeraudiophile.com has comments about them.


http://www.computeraudiophile.com/



Duelund

Jeff Day - http://jeffsplace.me/wordpress/ - is a trouble-maker! He keeps finding things that I have to try. I loved the Western Electric 16 GA speaker cable that he recommended. Then he announced that the Duelund 16 GA is even better!


So I had to try it. The good news is that both cables are very inexpensive. In fact, my 10’ bi-wire runs to each channel of my Duelund outboard crossovers (that’s 40’ of wire plus wire for the crossovers and the leads into the Tannoys), plus the interconnects cost me under $300 TOTAL! Was it worth doing?


I’d say with complete confidence that it is the most musically engaging sound I have ever heard. The caveat may be that this is only because I have 96dB efficient loudspeakers. Jeff’s are even more efficient. So I cannot say with any certainty that they will be as good with low efficiency loudspeakers.


On the other hand, it’s not too costly to give them a try…


BTW – trouble maker or not, Jeff’s blog is always a source of useful info, and always from a musical involvement standpoint.


There are many other audio blogs out there. I also recommend Jack Roberts’ blog – Boppin’ with the Beatnik – A Journey in Music and Audio:


https://boppinwiththebeatnik.wordpress.com/



Cable isolation

I’ll assume that you know why some audiophiles use cable isolators. Although I use them, they are way down on my list of effective system tweaks, well below such items as were discussed above & elsewhere in various QNs & in Get Better Sound.


But they can make a difference. I confess to having tried a number of the available products in this area. All of them seem to help to some extent. But – in my opinion - none of them were sufficiently good enough to offset some of their not-so-good effects.


And that’s how I ended up making my own – also with their own pros & cons. Seems that those (factory produced or DIY) that employed a soft support surface seemed to make the bass less agile, less tuneful. Dynamics were reduced slightly. Those that employed a hard surface sometimes resulted in a more mechanical sound.


I ended up using Cardas Myrtle Blocks (as shown in QNs Vol. 4, #1), attached to each other (to achieve a bit more height) with double-stick tape. Then, as I realized through trial and error, I would sometimes inadvertently knock the cables off of the blocks when I had to be in the area where the cables were located.


To help with this issue, I started using double-stick (carpet) tape on the top sections of the Cardas blocks. Not bad, and I left it that way for a couple of years. But then I had an idea…


What if I had a more stable wooden surface that made very little contact with my cables and therefore didn’t produce the slight softening treatment produced by the top layer of carpet tape?


After trying a few things, I came up with a relatively inexpensive solution:

Two 4” square bamboo coasters, standing on their sides, joined in the middle by a wooden spool. I used E6000 glue to join the Bamboo coasters to the spool.

I got the spools from Michael’s Arts & Crafts, the glue & bamboo coasters from Amazon.


Total price per stand about $6-7 USD.


Here is one of my DIY isolators in use:

I’d say they are the best – from a musical involvement standpoint – that I ever heard and they cost significantly less than a number of the “audiophile approved” cable isolators out there. FYI…



Facebook Updates

As I mentioned in the previous QNs, there are times that there may be news that I might want to send sooner than the next Quarter Notes newsletter. In fact, that’s now happened on several occasions.


So I have combined my Facebook pages to include occasional audio info as well as the personal posts that you would expect. If you have a Facebook account and you are interested, go here:


https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=1057521805


Ask to make friends, or simply click on Follow. If for any reason you change your mind, it’s easy to un-friend or un-follow someone.



TTSB backers – fulfilling parts of pledges where possible

I’ve had a number of TTSB backers that invested in RoomPlay or RoomPlay Reference sessions. I’ve tried to fit them in whenever I could make it happen without conflicting with the overall progress of the TTSB project.


If you are one of those who have not yet had your session, e-mail me and we will get it scheduled. This also goes for Forty Five for Forty Five & Barrier Talk backers.



Importance of Book Two for TTSB

Book Two is a promise that I made as a courtesy to all backers – as a way to partially atone for the interminable delay from licensing the CDs (including the ridiculous delays for CD cuts that were ultimately not approved for no good reason), as well as a couple of health-related delays.


Nevertheless, excellent progress has now been made on Book Two. The folks who have had a look at the TOC and have seen the info in Book Two seem to think it may be the most valuable piece of TTSB. I agree. Meanwhile, it continues to grow in scope & value.



TTSB update

The CD has been fully licensed and has been mastered. It is ready.


Book One is complete.


I have made more progress on the DVD production, but I am still not ready, as Book Two needs to be completed. Additionally, I have found that I cannot accurately predict progress, as I get hundreds of e-mails daily, and I still have ongoing projects (such as room designs), and therefore I simply cannot predict my schedule.


I fully expect to produce the entire package before the end of this year, and hopefully in the next six months or so.



TTSB Podcast

Randall & I have not had a chance to produce another Breaking Through podcast since #10.


If you haven’t heard them yet, I suggest you give them a try – you might pick up a useful tip or three.


Here is a link to all of the Breaking Though podcast episodes on iTunes:

The Breaking Through Podcast (iTunes)


If you are not an iTunes subscriber or user, go here for the latest podcast:

http://breakingthrough.libsyn.com/episode-ten-eq-and-room-setup


Go here to access all 10:

http://breakingthrough.libsyn.com/


Questions or comments?

E-mail me: js@getbettersound.com


That’s all, folks.

Keep on listening!