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Musical Fidelity M6si Integrated Amplifier Review
Denon AVR-X3100W Home Theater Receiver Review
Tisbury Audio Mini Passive Review
Denon AVR-S700W& Envaya Bluetooth Speaker Reviews
CLONES Audio 25p Power Amplifier Review
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Wednesday, 01 December 2004 ,  Written by AVRev.com
We are back again with our list of guaranteed winners from the world of high value and high performance audio video. Many changes have been made to the list from 2003 to 2004 including the addition of many new and exciting plasmas, LCDs, projectors and other video products. The AVR staff considered overall performance, value, design, uniqueness and stability as a basis for our rankings. It is important to note that any winner on our list should be considered a fantastic AV product. Ranking matter but to make the list in its own right is the ultimate compliment considering how competitive the multi-billion dollar consumer electronics business has become.
Wednesday, 01 December 2004 ,  Written by Jerry Del Colliano
AMX MVP 7500 Touch Screen Remote
Introduction There comes a time in every man’s life when he completely loses control. It happened to me at the early age of 30 and it was nothing short of embarrassing. Despite being fortunate enough to have a rack full of the coolest audio/video gear in the world, I could no longer effectively manage the operation of my system. I had 11 – count ‘em – 11 remote controls for everything from my projector to my SACD player to my VCR to my HDTV tuner to my TiVo and so on. The process of watching a movie or even listening to music had become a pathetic display of flailing remotes, missed commands and overall system failure. Something had to be done. The solution was to invest in a big-time remote control system. The two most prominent players in the market are AMX and Crestron. I chose AMX for a number of reasons, including the ...
Monday, 01 November 2004 ,  Written by Christopher Zell, Ph.D.
Anthem Statement D1 AV Preamplifier
Introduction There are a variety of corporate philosophies among audio component manufacturers, from the budget end with gobs of features and extras, usually at the expense of sonics, through those with bare bones features and somewhat utilitarian cosmetics, focusing on quality, sound and value. At the extreme opposite end of the spectrum are the manufacturers who design and offer components without cost as a primary concern. Anthem, which is part of Sonic Frontiers International under the Paradigm Corporation, has historically placed itself in an interesting position between these two philosophies. They have earned a reputation for excellent sonics at relatively affordable price points positioned well below the absolute high end. Typically, they have not reduced their feature set in the process and have gone one step further in their new Statement series of electronics. The Statement component line is designed to compete toe-to-toe with anything else on the market, regardless of price. In fact, Anthem welcomes ...
Wednesday, 01 September 2004 ,  Written by Matt Evert
Aperion Audio Intimus System D Speaker System
Introduction By now, as a tech-savvy Audio Video Revolution reader, you have likely heard of Dell Computers and their business model of selling customized PCs directly to customers. Aperion Audio takes a similar approach to selling customized, entry-level high-performance speaker systems directly to the consumer. Aperion Audio was formed in1998, a result of founder/CEO Win Jeanfreau’s personal quest to find an inexpensive yet excellent-sounding speaker system. Disappointed with the prices of the quality speakers that he wanted, Jeanfreau started his own speaker company to meet a market niche that at the time was not being addressed. Aperion Audio offers Internet direct speaker systems to consumers at affordable prices, but what sets them apart from the household brands is their desire to please the customer. In the same ways that dealers are willing to work with you, Aperion’s sales staff will help you craft the perfect affordable speaker solution for your system. They also sell a few ...
Saturday, 01 May 2004 ,  Written by Bryan Dailey
Adcom GTP-880 AV Preamplifier
Introduction Value-oriented high end - this is how Adcom has long branded their products and their latest series of home theater separates is no exception. Built to be a perfect match for the recently reviewed Adcom GDV-850 progressive scan DVD-Audio/Video player, Adcom’s new GTP-880 7.1 preamp/tuner is chock full of goodies and very competitively priced at $2,400. Features including multiple 5.1 analog inputs, six assignable digital inputs, “Pure Path” component video switching featuring three inputs and one output via BNC connectors with 100MHz of bandwidth for high-definition sources and Adcom’s proprietary 7.1m2 algorithm, to name just a few. This is a serious piece of AV gear, yet simple enough for almost any user to set up and operate. The GTP-880 has a fit and finish that is as beautiful as the Adcom GDV-850 DVD player. The two are so similar that they might be mistaken for one large component when stacked on top of each ...
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