Too wide of a gap

September 6, 2021
 by Paul McGowan

Between a high-performance audiophile system and the casual plop-it-down-and-listen setup, there seems to be a pretty wide gap.

Which makes me wonder why there isn’t something in the middle.

Imagine a single wireless all-in-one floor-standing speaker. You unbox it, set it up along a living room wall, connect to your WiFi, and voila! A great, full-range musical performance fills your room.

Instead, we seem saddled by Home Pods and glorified boom boxes that pretend to reproduce music as it was intended to be played.

Don’t get me wrong. I love a great two-channel audio system as much as the next. It just seems to me there’s a huge chasm between what we can plunk down and play versus setting up a many-box rig with wires and speakers.

Nature abhors a vacuum.

Maybe someday someone will fill that gap.

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98 comments on “Too wide of a gap”

  1. There are a lot of such products, and they are very popular and award-winning. Devialet Phantom and Reactor are Roon Ready, go anywhere and just need power (the more expensive ones sound very good). Cheaper, the ELAC Navis B51 active system, more expensive than Devialet are D&D 8c and Kii Three.

    More novel, I have 6 speaker/lights installed in the ceiling of my listening room (and about 15 going in other places of my house). they replace a standard downlighter, surface mounted the hole is 95mm and needs only 135mm in the ceiling. They do sound and lighting. If you think the sound can’t be any good, think again. The speaker in the unit is designed by Laurence Dickie, responsible for decades of B&W speakers including the Nautilus, more recently his Vivid Audio speakers like the Giya. Once the hole is cut, they can be fitted in a few minutes. Everything is built in, including several streaming systems, and and all 6 cost about the same as a Navis system.

    Another fascinating product is the Camerton Binom-1. It may be a passive speaker, but it has a single flat diaphragm wide-band driver (35-28khz) made of alloy and balsa. So the unit is very small and goes anywhere, and is very easy to drive. Yours for only €19,000.

  2. Paul…hello…there’s plenty in the middle.
    How many home audio systems do you want filling this gap?
    I have a CD player & an integrated amp & a a pair of floorstanders.
    ‘Cofused Steven’ has 3 inputs, a British integrated amp & a pair of Andrew Jones designed standmounters/bookshelves.
    ‘Steven not to be confused with Steven’ (SntbcwS) has a Devialet ‘pizza box’ & a pair of Wilson floorstanders.
    In theory ‘CtA’ has a pair of active, with DSP, loudspeakers…not sure what his theoretical source is though.
    I would say that there are already many home audio systems filling the gap between a high performance audiophile system & a casual plop-it-down-&-listen set-up.
    Have I missed what you are driving at here?
    See SntbcwS’s 2:16am post (above)

    Btw, yesterday’s comments & replies were fantastic; CoViD, religion, God, politics, racism, rednecks, freedom, sacrifice.
    There were displays of hedonism, self-righteousness, human fragility, judgement & acceptance.

    A really healthy mix of human expression…Bravo!

        1. I’ll give you that one, yesterday I couldn’t spell “definitely”. After trying 3 times I right clicked for googles recommendations. What a drag it is getting old.

          1. That was a typo but Stephen decided to break my balls anyway 🙂
            I had to come up with a decent excuse.
            A couple of weeks ago I was typing an email to ‘Mike’ & I couldn’t remember how to spell lyer, lier, lyier…liar..there it is;
            it was the strangest thing.

            1. But in the nicest way. 🙂

              Actually geologists as a group are notoriously poor spellers. The invention of spelling correction software, initially as stand alone programs and later incorporated within word processing programs, was a boon to the discipline; as long as we can add our own specialized technical language and the vast list of names given to rock formations and paleo critters to the data bank. Even for this comment chain, I frequently have to grab my iPhone and ask, “Hey Seri, how do you spell ______?”

              I can also say, with a high degree of confidence, that geologists are the most notorious punsters in all the physical sciences. I personally was acquainted with only one geologist who seemed to lack a sense of humor (I suspect that he had metamorphosed into a bureaucrat for the U. S. Army Corp. of Engineers, but maybe that was just due to not having an opportunity to get to know him better, before heading off to join a drilling rig crew in Montana for 8 weeks (late Feb. to early Apr., burrrr) to install groundwater monitoring wells).

    1. “Systems”, yes, but that’s not what I am referring to. From our own company, grab a Sprout or Strata, a pair of good speakers, and voila! Or any number of single box electronics and connect a speaker.

      Or, as someone else suggested, a pair of wireless speakers like that from Buchardt or KEF.

      No, that’s not what I am referring to. The average person would consider any of those too much work, too much clutter, too much stuff. Most people I know want to order something on Amazon, have it arrive, pull it out of the box, plug it in and listen to music. They don’t want to see it or, if they must, at least it needs to be something they can set upon the shelf and it over times goes visually away .

      In that category there’s nothing I am aware of. The B and W Zepplin among a few others gets close in concept but I do not consider it musically satisfying. It sounds like a contrived small speaker.

      Actually, though I wouldn’t consider having one in my home because it’s butt ugly and weird, but sonically the Bose single column line array speakers come closest from a performance standpoint.

      1. I think I see the reason for the chasm. I’ve never met an audiophile that wasn’t aching to tinker or try the latest and greatest, so we have as my sister put it “those great big speakers and mess of electronics”. At the other end of the spectrum most non audiophiles don’t care enough to spend the time, money or effort to even know what good sound is. They’re perfectly happy with their little cubes linked to Amazon, Spotify, etc. or bluetooth headphones. I suspect that someone looking for better sound that bought a system such as you’re describing would soon graduate to something even better.

      2. Does the Sprout have a “mono” switch?

        If we go back to the 1950’s, before stereo, we basically had an all-in-one receiver with a single speaker.
        As soon as you add a turntable, however, the cat is out of the bag. 😎

      3. I see others have weighed in on it, but that column speaker Bose makes is pretty amazing. You ever walked into a bar or similar small venue and been stopped by the music, looked for the sound system and not seen anything but a black pole sticking up? It works. No idea what it sounds like in a home and, like Paul, not interested. But my money would be on Bose to make something like Paul describes.

      4. I think the Naim Muso Bb2 and Devialet Reacter/Phantom are the best you are going to get. The former has numerous colour options and the latter is white. We have both, they fill a room and the sound is impressive from both.

        My ceiling system is ordered online and they will come and fit it for you for $50 per unit, each unit costs about $550. I’ve played it for people and they say:
        (a) That sounds amazing!
        (b) Where’s the sound coming from?
        When you tell them it’s coming from the lights, they don’t believe you.

    2. We have three music systems at home.
      One is mac mini, RME DAC, Nord Class D (Hypex) and very large Focal speakers.
      The second is my business laptop to SMSL DAC and wired to Neumann KH-310. Because the speakers are in a darker area of the office and there is a screen for the PC in front of me, they are virtually invisible.
      The third is in the open room where there is a 5.1 Anthem, rather mediocre AV but for its purposes it is very useful. The subwoofer is DIY 15 inch Focal with an ICE amp and the three front speakers are Focal based too, the rear are small Quads.
      Except for the large Focal based coffins, all the systems are relatively inexpensive.
      There is also the microphone to use with REW to make sure things go well…Some headphones, baby grand piano, guitars (Martin and Fender), microphone for recording voice….

      1. CtA,
        Good for you!
        I hope that all three systems bring you & your wife much listening pleasure.
        How’s your mother in Newcastle doing?
        I hope that she is well & CoViD free.

  3. Hi everybody.
    I’m just wondering if this is some sort of market research or has the R&D been done.full range stereo from an all in one sounds good to me,just one mains lead but radiograms went out with the ark.
    It would need to a compact design.
    What a can of worms was opened in yesterday’s Post.

      1. Hi FR.
        No change or destruction here except for the new to me speaker which are working just great.
        My system follows the standard model just like the universe
        TT,CD,amp and speakers.

    1. Possibly not, although I have a Muso Qb2 and it is very good. The Naim Uniti Atom certainly does fit the bill. The designer of the Uniti range, before he moved to Focal/Naim, worked with the guy who designed my ceiling light/speaker system.

  4. hedonism…isn’t that what high end audio is all about ?
    So far I never saw wireless speakers, unless a power cable is not a wire.
    Recently I filled in the “gap” (from the post) and bought a speaker that is just a little bit bigger than the abovementioned Camerton Binom-1.
    Replacement for my older, much bigger speakers and they sound fantastic.
    Not for American bass-junkies though, they “only” go down to 42 hz.
    But, a sub (or 2) can help out.
    So, does today’s post make sense to me ? No.

  5. I have the B&W Zeppelin wireless.
    Cool shape and down to 40Hz.
    I use the line-in from my DAC, but it’s good to go with Bluetooth.
    It’s great as a speaker for my TV.

  6. “We also had JB4 celebrating the first Dutch Grand Prix in about 20 years and it was won by a Dutchman, how about that?”

    Make that 36 years.
    Little comfort for British racefans : Hamilton was 2nd yesterday.
    AND second place now in the overall standings behind “the Dutchman’. Hip hip hooray 🙂

    1. Verstappen has won 7 races so far this season compared to 4 wins for Hamilton, yet he is only 3 points in the lead for the driver’s championship with 9 races yet to go. Red Bull almost always have great handling cars and the Honda power plants finally have competitive, reliable output. However, the Silver Arrows are still a force to reckon with. Finally, an interesting season.

      Yes, a Yank interested in Formula One. Try not to faint. Now if only the Haas-Ferrari team could earn a few points. It’s getting to be embarrassing.

  7. The PS Audio Stellar Voila. Maybe in time for Christmas 2022? This will be Scott’s next project, having done so well on the Sprout.

    And it will be noise cancelling, so you don’t hear the jackhammer just outside the window. What do you mean you can’t have noise cancelling loudspeakers? Hmmmm…FR30NCs….a great idea.

  8. Verstappen jr. has a Belgian mother and a Dutch father.
    Max was raised as a Dutchman, he feels Dutch and is racing under the Dutch flag.
    More important : At the age of 18 he chose the Dutch nationality 🙂
    So please, don’t try to steal our future Formula1 racing World Champion 🙁

  9. No offence jb4 but if we’re talking all things Dutch today then it might be time to resurrect that fine old english phrase “I’m a Dutchman”.
    I think it could certainly find an application or two in hi-fi circles.

          1. And if you go back to the early Jurassic period the ‘damn pond’ wasn’t even there. Fairly recent history in terrestrial and especially cosmic time. First Pangaea started to break up into Laurasia and Gondwana and then Laurasia separated into the North American and Eurasian plates and Gondwana split into South American and African plates (also Antarctica/Australia/New Zealand/India). Plus a whole bunch of relatively smaller plates. This is a gross over-simplification, of course, but I hope you get the general idea. Plate tectonics is fun!

              1. It does tend to be a bit slow, but some of the effects of subduction can be all too fast. I’ve never actually experienced an earthquake of sufficient magnitude to cause damage or a tsunami, thankfully.

                1. From August 1968 to the present there has been only one 5.6 earthquake in Newcastle (110kms from Sydney)…that’s one major event in 53 years.
                  We are truly blessed here.

            1. That’s doesn’t surprise me given your neck-of -the-woods
              But I’m guessing with a white sausage gravy 😉 (excuse my lack of knowledge of good southern breakfast cuisine)

              How did the airport pick- up work out? Hopefully not a 2 day affair….

              1. Sausage gravy is appropriate for a southern breakfast. We did end up having to get a different flight for my wife but everything worked out well. It cost a couple hundred more but I got her a flight into Gulfport, MS, which is actually a little closer but takes longer to drive there. All in all a minor inconvenience compared to what some experienced and are still dealing with.

  10. The gap….

    It widens, it narrows, and “true audiophiles” tend to hate anything that attempt to fill it. ✌️ 😀

    Seems to me you’re more than half way there. Integrate a Sprout into one FR30. Add wireless if needed and for the $15K mark you covered the gap. One power cord and power outlet near the speaker.

    So while you think about how to best fill the gap… Let this bounce around concerning the FR’s being heard in person..

    So why not dismantle the museum, (history is overrated and being rewritten anyway) or a couple offices, set up the FR30’s in there with the middle of the line amps. Use the Direct Stream Dac as the source and preamp fed with Qobuz.
    Egress only from the outside and only by appointment. Along with proof of vaccination before hand and mandatory masks upon arrival. Simple UV laser light decontamination between sessions.
    In fact charge a $200 audition fee per hour to cover the cost of decontamination, And to help cover any minor construction costs.

    5 hrs/ day auditioning time = $1k per day ; 5 days per week = $5K ; 50 weeks = $250K
    At the end of the year raise the price and move in the next model. In 4 years the Octave records building is paid for… (at least the building part)

    Take it step further and offer an on line voucher for 50% off the auditioning price if purchased within 30 days of the audition.

  11. I have absolutely no clue what your point is Richtea (5:55 comment).
    Or is it your way of telling me that my 5:52 comment is nothing but lies.
    Sorry for you, but everything I write is true.
    But if you think you know better than Verstappen himself….

    1. There was no point 😉
      Certainly didn’t mean to infer you were not telling the truth.
      Just a (hopefully) humorous mention of a phrase you don’t really hear these days and, as you seem to have got it’s meaning, one you might agree could be useful when evaluating some of the more outrageous claims made in the wonderful world of audio.

  12. Cmon’ Paul, they’re already available and are much more than “boom boxes” or Sonos. I know you know that. Kef makes the LS50 II Wireless, which I’ve heard, for $3k. Dynaudio in the Netherlands has their FOCUS line wireless actives that sell for $5k all the way up to $10k. Legitimate reviews (Stereophile) both have raved about these products, with their use of DSP being a game changer and placing them firmly in high-end audio territory. Dynaudio, which I’ve also listened to, is on the high side of this category. Personnaly, I’m not thrilled with a DAC built into an active system. Software upgrades or not, you’re eventually going to want the latest chip.

    Better get on board Paul, Kef’s LS50W is a huge seller and I think the gap will close between reasonably priced true high-end audio and outrageous snobbery once mainstream starts buying into it and incentivizing larger retailers to keep costs affordable. I think Kef is already showing what’s possible.

  13. Wiireless audio has been mentioned in the past couple of posts. In theory I thought Paul’s analysis of isolated ground does make sense, but in practicality all the ground isolation in the world is not going to make up for the amount of wireless noise found in a suburban New Jersey home. I’ve upgraded my home network to top of the line Ubiquity equipment and what it did more for me than anything was to show just how much wireless noise I have from my neighbors causing high latency, low throughput, etc. Although I can tune my wireless channels to those with the least amount of noise, when houses are only 25 feet apart you can’t use wireless reliably for home audio. Yes the Sonos sounds ok, but one could never hear that deep in a Sonos system – could Sonos ever sound better than ok? My two stereos are all hard wired, it was the only solution. I’ll take the ground noise over the wireless problems.

  14. Okay Richtea, English humor (humour). I am sorry I missed that one. Glad you clarified the situation.
    For a second I was shocked and got the impression you called me a bloody liar…

    Aeroaudio,
    “But the product (Bose) is ingenious and sounds amazingly good at what it is designed for”
    So tell me what you think, what IS it it’s designed for ?
    Just asking, my television speakers (the ones inside the television) are also amazingly good at what they are designed for.

    1. JB4, Have you ever been in a small music venue and actually heard the Bose LTE speakers?

      Otherwise, this discussion will just end up a trashing of Bose products.

  15. The answer:

    KEF LS-50 wireless 2

    I have recommended this to a few non-audiophile friends, and they they sound fantastic, an entire system with high end (OK not full range, but satisfying in smallish to medium sized rooms) for a very reasonable price. I think this is the perfect option for those folks who do not want to spend a lot of money, or time being audiophiles…

  16. I don’t know if anyone on this list, has ever seen or heard these wireless speakers before.
    But making an attempt to draw on what Paul was talking about, some 4 or 5 years ago, Mcintosh came up with these little desktop speakers, that they called, the R100.
    They both can except both analog and digital audio signals.
    I was also told, that they can be connected to your home network, via WIFI.
    The only problem I have with them, is I can’t see how to set them up that way.
    But if I ever got a pare of them, then I would figure out how to connect them to my computer.
    But the only ketch22, is, that I would have to invest in a sound card, that has colax digital outputs on it.
    Soft dome tweeters that are about 1.5 inches, woofers that are 4 inches, with a built in 100 watt amplifier.
    The price, $1000.00 each.

    1. Believe you mean the Rs100. I looked at the RS200 years ago but decided on the B&W zeppelins at the time as they work great with Apple’s Airplay 2. Now I use Qobuz via Roon. Times change and audio quality is far superior.

      1. Good morning keithparson!
        No sur!
        I mean R100.
        When I first heard of that speaker, I read about it in the October 2017 issue of Sound And Vision.
        I called up a cupple of Mcintosh dealers in both Jacksonville and Gainesville.
        They both were sailing those speakers for $1000.00 each.
        I didn’t own a computer at the time, but I had the phone number for Mcintosh Labs.
        I called them up to find out how to get a pare of those speakers in my hands.
        And they directed me to Sound Ideas in Gainesville, and Hop Electronics in Jacksonville.
        Only one of those dealers were willing to give me a discount on those speakers.
        But anyhow, that’s how I found out about them.

        1. John, Oh, I see. Is that the old model? Don’t have the brain power any longer to recall all the model numbers.

          Glad you found them though and they should work nativity with Amazon or Apple I do believe. DuckDuckGo can confirm.

          1. Actually, I never picked them up.
            I was listening to my music on an Onkio CSD-390 6 disc CD player threw an old JVC 4VR-4554 receiver that I had, sense I was a 2 year old baby boy.
            I rigged it in to a Jolida JD-1000P all tube power amp.
            That’s how I was getting my music back then.
            I know about Apple Music, but that other music streaming platform you spoke of, compresses the music a little too much.
            If I wanted to listen to that, then I would go back to listening to MP3 files that were made in 1998.
            But even back then, my ears didn’t like the sound of those either.

    1. JB4,

      If you read Paul’s reply to my post, at least I am in good company.

      No chip on my shoulder, just didn’t want to divert the topic of Paul’s post today to Bose bashing.

      Next time you attend a small music venue, look for the LT setup, and listen. Like Paul, me, and many others, you may be pleasantly surprised.

  17. OK, I have an all-in-one in my kitchen.
    It’s a Bluesound Pulse 2i.
    It works stand alone or in perfect sync with my main system in the livingroom.
    Here are a few specs:

    Performance
    Frequency Response: 40Hz – 20kHz ±1.5dB, -10dB @ 33Hz

    Distortion
    THD+N, 0.030%

    Power Output
    150W total system power, bi-amplified
    65W x 2 Woofer; 10W x 2 Tweeter

    Speakers
    2 x 5.25” (133mm) Woofers
    2 x 1” (25mm) Tweeters

    It provides acceptable detail.

    I can use Y cables from my main system pre-out to the Node 2i and have synced CD or Vinyl playing in the kitchen as well, however logistics favor streaming…to eliminate washing hands and running to the other room to flip a record or change a disk.

    Separation imaging are lacking, but for a single box, that’s expected.
    The 40 hz low end, to me, in my kitchen, is very optimistic.

    Otherwise it’s plenty nice for cooking!

    1. Bluesound could be a contender as their equipment sounds good and is very simple to use. However, the lack of built-in Chromecast and their stated reasons for not supporting Chromecast renders the system as totally unsuitable for Paul’s stated purpose

  18. I thought the gap was covered with the Sprout and Elac’s.

    Wires and aesthetics are apparently the main stumbling issues….

    Interesting that gap filling is brought up in an area where most are well beyond the gap.

    Many I know who are in the gap zone don’t necessarily (almost never) sit down to listen to music, but rather have it on while doing other things. So how much audiophile quality is needed in that type environment?

  19. I still feel the gap is gigantic.

    Hardwired is the way to go in my old book. 😉

    Anyhow. It is not to say that advancements in wireless and seamless space takers are not getting better.
    I think this has some sleek appeal.

    https://www.whathifi.com/news/harman-kardon-radiance-2400-is-a-sleek-minimalist-wireless-audio-system

    In the back of my mind though I’m thinking this system can’t sound that amazing. I have to be realistic. Lol.

    1. Count me as a dinosaur too, I like my wires. That HK system is interesting, but every system I’ve encountered that professed to deliver the same listening experience to everyone in the room succeeded in delivering the same sub standard listening experience to everyone in the room. In my albeit limited experience with that sort of thing anyway. I’ll believe it when I hear it and until then I’ll be happy in my sweet spot. Wires and all.

  20. In this 1955 classic the record player with a direct-to-disc recording fooled a roomful of people. Only the visible power plug on the record player gave it away. If only there were such a compact combination player/amp/speaker box that could achieve this in real life! LOL

    I hate to admit it, but The Three Stooges, Merry Melodies and Looney Tunes were among my first childhood exposures to classical music. The Bugs Bunny symphonic performances were in their own way enriching.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HIuJ3oQljz0

  21. I would never buy any audio equipment that I wouldnt keep for a long time, hand down to my children, can resell perhaps for more than I paid, or has no chance of ever being an antique sought after component. No piece of audio equipment worth it’s salt would ever end up in the landfill or an electronics recycling bin. Junk audio is toxic to the earth and to the ears.

    When we are talking about the middle are we talking about price? Because there’s always stuff out there priced in the middle. If we are talking about grading the sound I would have grades of poor, good, very good, excellent, superb, and state of the art sound. Even in Stereophiles classes of A-D a D rated component would be no worse than very good to excellent. So any D rated Stereophile components to be used as a guide would probably be in the middle in the very good to excellent range. The A-C superb to state of the art. All the rest would end up in electronic recycling bins or unfortunately landfills poisoning the earth.

    While some good audio gear will ultimately end up in the recycle bin after used for parts many will be salvaged for a long time. As far as I’m concerned if a component cannot at least sound as good as a Stereophile class D component it’s not worth shit.

  22. Andover Audio isn’t a floor stander nor does it have wifi (comes with bluetooth) but they offer a simple wifi streamer and a subwoofer and a stand. Como Audio would just need to a woofer to their system.
    I think PS Audio should build the one box solution ( or two box if sell sub separately).

  23. This is late in the day and many comments! It seems Paul has had trouble getting some to visualize what he is talking about. This comment might not be seen!

    Back in the day I received a Panasonic RS-257 as a gift. I opened the box and inside was an all-in-one radio, cassette deck, turntable and speakers. It had treble and bass sliders, it had VU meters! You unboxed the three parts (main unit and two speakers), plugged in the speakers (no bare wires that was too much work, just RCA type plugs) plugged it in and away you went.

    Cartridge was upgradable to a point. You could play a record and record to the cassette. You had an aux in if you desired for other input sources.

    Easy peasy. Nowhere high end but the simplicity of the concept was there. It got me started on the path to better and better sound.

    A modern version would include a built in turntable (with hinged lid), Bluetooth, WiFi, built in apps like Tidal or Spotify, maybe still a CD player and various other inputs. Speakers could easily be made to Elac or PSB or similar entry level quality.

    Market and sell those puppies for $750 or under and you create a new entry product that would sound good and perhaps put people on a growth path. Maybe then manufacturers could see a market then for $2k upgraded similar systems, or the next level maybe $5k. I doubt many would pay more than that.

  24. The chasm is huge indeed and it is because of two entirely different mindsets. The audiophile goes to great lengths to get the sound he or she wants while a plonk a wireless speaker down and then get busy with a smart phone feeling on top of the world because you have a million or more songs at your fingertips is another way of thinking. The quality of sound is of little or no importance. This in most cases is due to the person having no idea what really top class sound is or else has no attraction for it. This is not something new. Even when there were no smart phones and streaming there were audiophiles and there were all in one little attache case lovers. We do not need something in the middle. We need greater and easy exposure to good sound for the masses. Even then there will not be a crowd wanting to be audiophiles. Either you have it in you or you do not. Regards.

  25. Hi FR.
    They started life as Russell K red 150’s the previous owner wanted them upgraded to the newer model the 150Se so the internal work was done to the drive units crossovers and wiring.
    The original owner did not want to wait for the new plinth design to be finished and chopped them in for something else.
    Russell K told me they have the performance upgrade with out the body kit ( just the standard plinths ).
    So I Picked them up for a song with some condition issues and I do not think they are fully run in,it’s an unusual design as no damping 16mm walls and 19mm baffle just internal bracing,the idea is since resonance can not be stopped the cabinet resonates in phase with the drive units starting and stopping with the drive units.
    So I was looking for better speakers after research online this speaker was on my radar with others and I found the advert from 2ndhandhifi in the UK and punted my money without hearing them first.
    I know you should try before you buy though I did have 14 day sale or return but kept them.
    If anyone is interested they are worth a look online and a listen in real life.

    1. Harbeth do the same thing with their cabinets; instead of internal
      bracing they attach 12mm thick ‘tar pads’ to the cabinet panels.
      I agree that you should listen before you buy but sometimes the
      Hi-Fi gods smile on us & we just get lucky.

  26. Does every room in your house demand a pair of BHK amps with a $20k pair of speakers?
    There are a few really good sounding all in 1 products. For background listening, a pair of Homepods can sound decent

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