Can you really trust your ears to tell you the truth? I’m sorry, but the answer is no.
Ten per cent of headphone users listen at volume levels that will result in either short-term or permanent damage to their hearing.
Despite having exposed dodgy reviews of audio components on various audio websites over the years, I find that I am often ‘sucked in’ by false and misleading ‘reviews’ when I am looking at websites that have nothing at all to do with audio...
It’s always been easy to start a ﬁght in an audiophile bar, pretty much from back when Edison invented the phonograph. The most recent pugilist is Bob Stuart's MQA...
The recent closure of Canadian manufacturer Classé Audio, which had been owned by B&W since 2001, seems to have been the result of B&W being purchased in 2016 by EVA Automation.
I have written in this space previously about the dangers of crowd-funding, with a focus on audio products. Since then, many more crowd-funded audio products have not been delivered, or delivery has been substantially delayed, sometimes by up to two years.
I am always disappointed when I read misinformation on the internet. Firstly because it is misinformation, and the more of it there is on the internet, the less useful the internet becomes. Secondly because of the number of people who will be deceived by this information and make poor decisions (including purchasing decisions) as a result.
I bought a pair of ear-buds the other day. They sounded awful. I guess I shouldn’t have been surprised, because I paid only $12 for them. Why?
If you’re new to the audio world, you’ll probably be horrified to learn that back in the 70s, the maximum warranty period on any hi-fi component was one year
Have you ever been rick-rolled? I have…several times. I didn’t really find it funny, just confusing, because I had no idea I was the butt of an Internet joke.
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