Call Us: 1-800-PSAUDIO

Ohms Law

Everything you ever wanted to know about audio, music and its reproduction is here. PS Audio co-founder and CEO Paul McGowan shares his more than 40 years of high-end audio experience, stories, interviews, and hilarious tales in this one-of-a-kind podcast. Ohm's Law is produced by PS Audio and presented ad-free for the community. Subscribe through your phone's podcast app and get the latest each day. And please, leave us a rating so others will join in.

Recent Episodes

Uriah Heep 8

Uriah Heep, along with Led Zepplin, Black Sabbath, and Deep Purple, were one of the top heavy metal bands of the 1970s. Over the course of 49 years, the band has released twenty-five studio albums, eighteen live, and thirty-nine compilations. Paul McGowan sat down with this iconic band in 1972 to record their thoughts on […]

Why aren’t Class D amps liked? 0

What possible reason is there to hate Class D amps? They are efficient, good sounding, technically advanced, and our own is a Stereophile Class A product a category shared by amps costing upwards of $200,000.

The best place for tubes 0

Tubes offer a sweet and musical sound depending on where in the system chain they’re located. Should they be in the amp, preamp, or both? And if in the amp where’s best? Find out all about tubes.

Why do capacitors sound different? 0

Capacitors sound different. They can be in the power supply or the signal path and depending on their type and construction, provide very different sound quality on a high end audio system. Find out how they work and why they sound differently.

Why don’t preamps have XLR? 0

M<ost modern high-end audio sources like CD players, phono preamplifier, and DACs have balanced XLR outputs. So, why is it most preamplifiers have only one XLR balanced input? Only the very expensive or the pro audio products seem to sport more than one XLR.

Universal power supplies for high end audio 0

Most high-end audio products are built to voltage specific to the country’s incoming AC levels, like 220 volts or 120. Why don’t more HiFi products have universal voltages so they can just be plugged into the wall wherever they are being used and just work?