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09-Apr-2020 03:35

Lateral imaging was quite good, but depth could have been better.

I heard venue depth with some recordings, but this was mostly through obvious delay or echo rather than the more explicit illusion of 3-D soundstage depth that higher-performing (and more costly) speakers recreate.

Overall, the RF-82's appearance and build-quality struck me as higher than its 00 price tag would normally suggest (no doubt partly achieved by manufacturing in China).

Amplifier connections are made via two pairs of binding posts for bi-wiring, although the speakers come with their own jumpers for single-wire hook-ups.

I ended up with the speakers firing nearly straight ahead with the speakers about 32” from the sidewalls, 65” from the backwall, and about 7' 4” apart (measured tweeter-to-tweeter).

Imaging, including centerfill, did not suffer at all when I did this.

Overall resolution actually got better because midrange sounds were not overwhelmed by splashes of overbearing upper-frequency content.

The trick is to do this without making music sound like it’s coming from a megaphone.

While I have recently reviewed speakers that are a bit easier on amplifiers than the C1 and used a 93d B/12-ohm number some time ago, the RF-82 II still presented the most benign load of any speaker I’ve had in-house.

Accordingly, I thought I would have to turn down the volume control a lot to compensate for the increase in efficiency.

It could also generate high volume levels with only a few watts of power. When you cup your hands around your mouth as you try to shout to your friend across the street, your cupped hands act as an acoustic impedance-matching transformer that more efficiently couples your voice to the air.

By placing a compression driver in the “throat” of a horn, the sound generated by the driver is similarly coupled to the air, resulting in a high sound-pressure level for relatively little amplifier power compared to conventional dynamic drivers.

The trick is to do this without making music sound like it’s coming from a megaphone.

While I have recently reviewed speakers that are a bit easier on amplifiers than the C1 and used a 93d B/12-ohm number some time ago, the RF-82 II still presented the most benign load of any speaker I’ve had in-house.

Accordingly, I thought I would have to turn down the volume control a lot to compensate for the increase in efficiency.

It could also generate high volume levels with only a few watts of power. When you cup your hands around your mouth as you try to shout to your friend across the street, your cupped hands act as an acoustic impedance-matching transformer that more efficiently couples your voice to the air.

By placing a compression driver in the “throat” of a horn, the sound generated by the driver is similarly coupled to the air, resulting in a high sound-pressure level for relatively little amplifier power compared to conventional dynamic drivers.

With a 98d B sensitivity and 8-ohm impedance, it ought to be.