Dual 21 Band Professional Stereo Equalizer with Individual LED indicators
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- Dual 21 band equalizer with individual LED indicators - Inputs: RCA (4 audio sources), MP3 (1/8'')
- Outputs: RCA (record, main) - Frequency response: 20Hz-20kHz - Equalizations Points: 32Hz, 63Hz, 100Hz+, 1kHz, 2kHz, 4kHz, 6kHz, 8kHz, 10kHz+
- Adjustment Range: ±12dB - Fluorescent spectrum display - Direct / Equalizer function allows option of unfiltered pass-through
- Bass booster increases the low frequency levels - Loudness booster increases the low and high frequency levels
- Removable rack-mount brackets - Dimensions (L x W x H): 19'' x 5.75'' x 3.75''
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|Sold By||—||Audio Watt Store||Amazon.com||OnlineSports||Audiosavings|
|Item Dimensions||19 x 5.25 x 3.5 inches||4 x 18 x 11 inches||19 x 6 x 1.75 inches||20.6 x 10.9 x 5.9 inches||8 x 20.8 x 6.5 inches|
In the world of audio engineers, club sound designers and professional grade home theater systems EQ’s are one of the most priceless pieces of gear you have at your disposal. No matter where you are or what room you may be in the frequencies of music will vary depending on the architecture of the room set up. Finding the right sound or that "Sweet Spot" is where a professional EQ will come into play. Technical Pro’s EQ7153 dual 21 Band Professional EQ was designed with exactly this in mind. Their superior design and quality parts once again sets this EQ apart from the rest! The ABILITY TO ADJUST 21 BANDS OF FREQUENCIES is a sound designer’s dream come true! This unit will give you so much control over your sound that after you integrate it into your studio, mobile rig or venue you will wonder how you ever survived without it! The EQ7153 is built with superior parts and will hold up under very tough conditions. This unit will work for a mobile rig or in the studio. The removable rack mountable brackets will allow you to fit it into any standard rack. You can connect up to 4 sources using the RCA inputs. Connect such sources as a CD player, DVD player audio, tuner etc. An additional input is available for an iPod, iPhone or MP3 player. Connect your iPhone or iPod by using the MP3 input and play your songs through this system! The outputs consist of an RCA record and main out which can easily be integrated into any sound system.
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Didn't like the slider db controls! only one inch tavel to swing form -12db to +12db makes it almost impossible to place the slider with any hope of accuracy. and the numers on the scale are so small. BUT to top it all off you can't even see the whole slider control panel when the egualizer is powered on because the overly biased blue LEDs are so bright that yoo can't even see the palen markings to make adjusrment, The final gtcha is there is no detent at te 0 db point so it's impossible to get all 21 slides linned up at zero. U used an 8 inch book edge to get them all even bot really couldn't tell if they were right on 0db. Another irratant is the two channel slide sets are stacked vertically and they aren't lables left or right (or channel 1 or2 to match the rear connector labels)
As an engineer, my guess this whole mess was a project for a summer intership for an engineering student. But it sould have never been released for production.
Pardon my French bit this product is pure Garbaaaajjjjj...
I returened it to Amazon after an afternoon of fustration trying to use it!
Out of the box the Technical Pro was interesting, it features a shallow design, less than six inches deep, not a problem, just unusual and in a way I applaud them for not filling a box with air. I also was immediately impressed with the material's, the face plate had a brushed metal appearance, somewhere between black and midnight blue, very attractive and the logo was small and discreet. The sliders felt good and overall the unit seemed well put together. I'm only going to mention this because I commented on it with the Pyle Pro, here again is a grounded plug, fine, but its still a hassle for those of us hoping to plug this into the back of a receiver. I guess I have to let this go with the caveat that the cord is very short and is a pain if there's much more than 3 feet between the equalizer and the nearest outlet or power strip.
Once connected I powered it up, and right away out came the sunglasses! Technical Pro must be using the same supplier as Pyle Pro for these LEDs, wow! Intense, made even more so since there are 42 of them! Even from across the room these are bright, distractingly so. Again, the only people who are likely to appreciate this are DJs working in the dark, if you are at home you'll be annoyed, trust me. Let's tone down the light show and let the sound quality be the defining feature instead.
Moving on, let's start to see how it worked as an equalizer. With all the sliders set to neutral the first thing I noticed, aside from my retinas burning, was the low hiss of distortion from my speakers. Not good. I switched from the equalizer to direct and the distortion disappeared, equalizer back on, the distortion reappeared, not acceptable, this by the way with no audio source selected yet, this was just the noise introduced by the equalizer.
Still, I forged on, pressing play on a test disc while the sliders were centered and neutral I was surprised how muddy the sound was. Yet, as I started to adjust them I was pleased that I could begin to hear the effects; though be careful, boost the range too much and it distorts, badly. That of course on top of the ever present hiss in quiet passages. So much for "pro" quality. Again, maybe in a club where the audience is more interested in the hips shaking than the quality of what's being heard; for some its likely not a big deal but in my living room, this distortion isn't cutting it.
Finally, one other thing, the spectrum analyzer, it works great however, the bars spell out "equalizer" as they reach further up the range, gimmick! I could have done without that. Not a deal breaker but it gives off a cheap feel in my opinion.
So, where did this leave me? An equalizer that introduces distortion as levels increase, that has a very audible and persistent hiss, oh, and lets not forget the need once gain for sunglasses to save my retinas. You can probably guess what came next; yes, disconnected and back to Amazon it went.
Honestly, I could almost deal with the searing blue lights, the gimmicky "equalizer" spelled out in the spectrum analyzer however I have no tolerance for obvious, audible hiss and distortion. I don't know, maybe in a club the razzle-dazzle of bright blue lights are more important than distortion free music. Its odd that in this age of digital music everywhere and anywhere, its getting harder and harder to find quality audio components. Most are home theater set-ups or at this point online only sales. If anyone has suggestions for an equalizer that doesn't blind and sounds good, I'm all ears.