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Adam T7V Nearfield Powered Studio Monitor (Single)
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- Adam Audio Professional T-Series T7V 7" 70W 2-Way Active Nearfield Monitor - Power Cord - Original Box - Quick Start Guide - Adam Audio 5 Year Warranty (2 Year + 3 Year with Registration)
- U-ART 1.9" Accelerated Ribbon Tweeter with HPS Waveguide
- Polypropylene 7" woofer and rear-firing bass-reflex port
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The T7V features a 7 woofer that provides bass extension down to 39 Hz, while the U-ART tweeter s diaphragm provides pristine and extended high-frequency response up to 25 kHz virtually unheard of in monitors in this price range. The U-ART tweeter is fitted to a precision waveguide with the same dispersion-control attributes as the High Frequency Propagation (HPS) waveguide used in ADAM Audio s flagship S Series studio monitors. The waveguide s highly uniform dispersion of high frequencies provides an incredibly wide sweet spot that frees you from being glued to a rigid mix position while working.On the rear side of the T7V s beveled cabinet, a rear-firing bass reflex port joins a sturdy metal backplate that s home to the analog input connections. The U-ART tweeter is powered by a 20 W Class-D amp, while a 50 W Class-D amp serves the woofer. These new powerhouses yield an impressive maximum of 110 dB SPL per pair.The wide frequency response, high dynamic range, excellent transient response, wide sweet spot and small footprints make the T7V perfectly suited for use in small control rooms for music production, video post-production and broadcast production a great fit for the modest budgets that many facilities need to work with.The ADAM Sub8 subwoofer is the perfect match to complement the T7V to extend the capabilities of monitoring in the bottom end.Features:U-ART 1.9 Accelerated Ribbon Tweeter with HPS WaveguidePolypropylene 7 woofer and rear-firing bass-reflex portCumulated Amp. Power RMS: 70 WFrequency Response: 39 Hz - 25 kHzMax. SPL Per Pair at 1 m: 110 dBGet your Adam Audio T7V Nearfield Studio Monitor today at the guaranteed lowest price from Sam Ash Direct with our 45-day return and 60-day price protection policy.
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After two days I had fallen in love with the T5V tweeter but wasn't crazy about the woofer, so I rearranged my desk to make more space and ordered the T7V instead. Both the T5V and T7V are impressive and sound much better than they cost. Both are highly recommended. This review is largely pasted from my review of the T5V model because they are essentially the same, except for the way they handle low frequencies.
Adam Audio speakers are usually very expensive and used in professional studios. The T Series is a new budget line that brings their amazing tweeter technology to the masses.
Right now, there are multiple brands of similar-sized monitors at similar or lower prices. You can spend less, but these really are on a different level in terms of hearing a mix in its full dimension. With the T7V, expect to hear detail in the highs you won’t find elsewhere. I previously used Event Electronics ALP5 monitors and they have clear, sweet mids but nowhere near as much extension into the highs as these speakers do.
Adam Audio has done an amazing job giving you a wide-open sonic window at such a low price-point. Playing through my music collection of classic and recent songs of various genres, I can hear subtle details I didn't notice before, especially in the vocals, acoustic instruments, and stereo imaging. I’m not used to hearing this far up into the upper highs even though I have in-ear monitors and headphones that cost as much as these speakers.
Well-mixed music comes alive and spreads out into a well-imaged, wide space with mono sounds appearing to be in the center. You almost lose the fact you’re listening to speakers sometimes. You can really hear the magic of great mixes from the analog era as well as today’s digital world.
There is a downside though. Not-so-well mixed music will draw your attention to its flaws and weaknesses. I cross-checked this with Sennheiser headphones and yep, it’s the mix, not the speakers.
For people who use digital instruments, you will LOVE these speakers and how forward the whole frequency range is (not just the mids). Also, these handle bass well and dance music sounds great.
For people who mic, eq and mix acoustic instruments and vocals, the big window of truth the tweeters provide will help you get things right the first time. They give you a lot of useful frequency information above the midrange, especially on vocals and acoustic guitars. If you record live drums, get these over the smaller T5V.
I have an M-Audio sub-woofer and it really helped out with my previous monitors which were only 5”. With these T7V (7” woofer) you won’t need a sub-woofer for most applications. The bass is impressive.
Once you get used to ribbon tweeters, you won't want to go back. It took me about two days to get used to the extra high frequency content, so be patient. When I first started listening, I thought they would be fatiguing (one of Adam Audio’s selling points is that they are not fatiguing), but that was just a mental adjustment I had to make, and now I can listen to them for extended periods just fine.
If the price is a bit high for you, check out the Adam Audio T5V, which save $100 per pair. I had them for a week and was impressed. If you can afford these (and can fit them on your desk) get these T7V instead (deeper, punchier bass).
If you currently have 5” speakers with dome tweeters, and if these larger speakers can fit on your desk, the T7V will be a significant upgrade and will sound bigger, richer, clearer and more forward than what you’re used to.
I don’t think you'll find a better truth-teller for mixing at this price. The T7V are great for audio recording and mixing in a small studio or a medium-sized video post suite. Once you hear the difference the tweeters make, you'll be surprised at what you've been missing.
Listening setup: lossless audio played through a Grace m9xx DAC in an acoustically treated room (absorption and diffusion).
Reference points used: JBL 308p, Yamaha HS5, Sennheiser HD 600 (headphones).
Compared to its peers, the Adam T7Vs have less forward mids than the Yamaha's (by mids think male vocals and the strum of a guitar) and less forward upper mids than the JBLs (by upper mids think female vocals and the pluck of a mandolin). The T7Vs also have a slightly narrower soundstage with a smaller sweet spot than the JBLs (with their massive waveguide). But given one choice, I would pick the T7Vs by a decent margin.
I was never really happy with the Mackies but after purchasing a pair of Yamaha HPH-MT8 headphones which are wonderfully flat and transparent, I couldn't believe how thin-sounding my previous mixes were using the Mackies. I A/B'd the Mackies with my new cans using my own mixes and several other songs of varying genre by other artists, and the amount of colouration and boominess from the Mackies was shocking, hence the impetus for new monitors.
After months of research for the best quality speakers in my price range, I finally decided on the T7Vs, and I'm very happy I did. My first impression upon plugging them in was how detailed they are. The top end and upper mids are crisp but very pleasing to the ear. The woofers (being two inches bigger than the ones on my Mackies) provide a nice, thick bottom end without any of the boominess I was so accustomed to with the Mackies. I was immediately hearing nuance in recordings that I was unaware of before.
Although not completely flat, I was able to tailor the speakers to my room using the LF and HF shelving filters on the back so that what I was hearing matched very closely what I was hearing through my flat Yamaha cans.
I'm very much looking forward to making some music with these!