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.
Audio engineers start with a lot of measurements that look at everything from distortion to frequency response. For most companies, that’s where it ends. But for high-end audio companies like PS Audio, it’s only the beginning.
Harvey Rosenberg was an icon of design and life in the audio industry. The founder of New York Audio Labs, Harvey had a great design hand and an even better sense of humor. Paul relives some of Harvey’s best escapes.
When speaker designers voice their new products do they try and match it to a specific amplifier, like a tube amp? Or another? Or, is there a way they do it in a neutral fashion?
On this edition of Ohm’s Law, we go back in time, to 1972, and interview one of the legends in music’s history: Cat Stevens.
The finest AC power regenerators are built with traditional class AB technology in their output stage, like the PS Audio Power Plants. Why not use an efficient class D amplifier instead?
What’re the differences between balanced and unbalanced audio and which sounds best and when should either be used? Can you get balanced audio results from single ended cables?
Are audiophiles too old? What’s being done to make high quality reproductions systems available for younger music lovers? Is it possible?
How would a totally dead room sound? You might think it could work since headphones present music without any room reflections and sound good. So, why not duplicate the headphone experience in our rooms?
Sometimes subwoofers are so intrusive it feels like we should be adjusting them for each and every track of music. How do we get around that desire and achieve a proper setup in our home audio systems?
Which is better and why? An active crossover or a passive built-in crossover? And how do each of these two electronic frequency dividing networks actually do their job?