Home  |  Products  |  Search  |  Discussion  |  Shopping Cart  |  Contact Us


Customer comments for: Home Page

<<first | <previous | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | next> | last>>
Name: audio_alan
Message: I had a tube that was howling at the moon last night! I'm looking forward to trying the tube dampers...
Name: Don Bell
Message: Read favorable comments on your pads on Audiogon.
Name: Giuseppe Maiorana
Message: hi,
GM
Name: David C. Uhl
Message: Steve,
Thanks for the great advice and wonderful products,
each and every time.
- DCU
Name: SJ
Message: It will be appreciated to explain how to install tube damping.

Herbie's reply: Damping instruments are placed on the tube simply by sliding them down from the top of the tube.
Name: Will Ruggles
Message: Herbie's stuff is amazingly useful and reasonably priced toward the end of a more resolving system. And Steve is a very accessible, experienced and intelligent resource. Great combinations altogether!
Name: alvaro
Message: Hi again..!
Name: alvaro
Message: Thanks for the wonderfull rings (as always) Regards...
Name: Dave
Message: Are there any white papers or essays on system isolation methods, etc. or is it best just to search on the forum for specifics? I have detuned car seats to isolate them from auto body resonant frequencies-any ideas what frequencies need to be avoided in an equipment rack? Is it better to stay stiff and create higher resonances that are easier to damp, or to stay compliant, assuming only frequencies too low to hear will get through? Dave

Webmaster's reply: There's a good intro to this subject at Herbie's forum here: "coupling vs. isolation" and lots of other topics.

Higher resonances are not easy to damp, especially micro-vibrations that cause a lot of problems with audio. Assuming only frequencies too low to hear will get through a compliant system is an unrealistic assumption. Different frequencies affect audio in different ways, with virtually the entire vibrational spectrum having potential to affect stereo performance. For an equipment rack, a combination of stiff and compliant is usually best, stiff for rigidity and control, compliant for decoupling and isolating the components and the rack itself. Choice of materials is most important, not just whether they are stiff or compliant.
Name: Ricardo Machado
Message: Your products are very well comented in Brazil's audio forums. I'm expecting great improvement.
Name: Ricardo Machado
Message: I'm very happy to purchase your products. I'm sure it will improve sonic performance.
Name: Barry
Message: Steve thanks again for the help.
<<first | <previous | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | next> | last>>

-Post a comment-

Name:  

Message: 

smilies ]   [ custom formatting ] 

  

                        

Copyright © , Herbie's Audio Lab