There are a variety of “room isolation” opinions offered regarding critical listening environments like home theatres, media rooms, and two-channel rooms. Between on-line forums, contractors, and manufacturers, it becomes very confusing.
We’ve all heard the expression, “A chain is only as good as its weakest link.” The problem is, most audio chains are a hodgepodge of links.
If you have been following this series, you are already familiar with how important acoustic control is to the performance experience.
We are continuing with information on how to achieve good audio performance.
In the last two segments we discussed noise control, and a little regarding how we hear, and how critical system set-up is to our experience.
It really is all the small details in the acoustics, which make for a believable, powerful experience over and above the equipment.
Trying To Race On Bald Tires – You’ve been saving up for years and now you’re picking up your dream car from a private party out of state.
What makes for good sound versus bad? What are some of the misconceptions, pitfalls, and tricks surrounding sound quality? We’ll cover a few of the most basic ones briefly in this article regarding home theatre acoustics.
During investigative discussions about building a home cinema, you may have heard that noise control is something not to be overlooked, especially if you’re looking to create a truly awesome home theatre experience.
People often say that the loudspeaker is the weakest link in a home theatre’s audio system—regardless of how good the electrical components are, the system’s sound quality is only as good as its loudspeakers.