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.
Speaker designers would love to place perfectly matched power amplifiers and active crossovers in their designs yet there’s a problem with that, one that has always held them back.
Turntables are rarely more than a rotating platter, tonearm, and cartridge. Why doesn’t someone build in the electronics necessary to amplify the vinyl signal?
There’s already enough controversy over power cable quality vs. sound quality and now this question has Paul explaining not only why power cables can make a difference but their actual construction and discovery.
Some models of loudspeakers feature multiple woofers where some are active while others are passive and don’t make a sound on their own. What are these and how do they work?
If you could design a listening or video room from scratch how would you calculate the perfect dimensions and what process would you use to design the room?
Some of us are stuck with smaller sized rooms to place our 2-channel high-end audio systems. Is there a way to maximize that experience getting the most out of our system’s performance in a smaller room?
Speakers have far more distortion than electronics yet we seemed obsessed with distortion figures of stereo electronics. How much matters and how much is too much for good sound?
If you had all the money in the world and spent it on a high-performance 2-channel audio system how good would it sound?
Digital room correction should be the ultimate tool for best sound yet a great number of people not only distrust it, they actively work to avoid it. What’s the truth behind this digital manipulation of room parameters?
Our stereo components work hard on our behalf creating music. Is it necessary or desired to let them rest and get their strength back after a weekend off?