Click here to read the Keyboard Magazine Sceptre review in its entirety, but here’s the gist:
“Coaxial design done right. Wide sweet spot for stereo imaging. Accuracy and sound quality on par with monitors costing much more… at the end of the day, what we have here is a $1,400-ish (less) pair of speakers that acts like it’s a $3,000-ish pair.”
And speaking of monitors, I thought this tweet from @AveneMusic regarding the Eris family was quite nice:
I bought my wife some @PreSonus Eris E4.5 monitors. They sound so good I’m thinking of replacing my 22 year old NS10s with a pair of Eris E5
— ˚ΛVΞΛ/Ξ (@AveneMusic) October 21, 2014
Here’s producer/songwriter Joe Solo hanging out with Matt Conrad, PreSonus Quality Test Lead, at the PreSonus booth back at NAMM. Joe was kind enough to spend some time sharing his thoughts on the Temblor T10 subwoofer and Sceptre S8 monitors. This isn’t so much a review as much as an enlightened conversation that offers a wonderfully complimentary set of perspectives; that of of a seasoned producer and a quality control expert. Check it out!
When not talking shop at our NAMM booth, Joe offers a ton of valuable insight for making it in the music business. To sign up for Joe’s FREE Music Success Video Nuggets and weekly tips email, go to www.joesolo.com. You can also get more info via the Music Success Workshop on Facebook.
Big big thanks to these guys for their kind words about the Temblor T10. Watch the video below for the whole enchilada, but here’s a taste:
“I love the sound of it, it’s got a really deep, tight sound, and even if you turn it up loud, it doesn’t sound flabby. It sounds like the cabinet is built well.
Head on over to Sounds and Gear’s YouTube channel for more great reviews and tutorials!
[This just in from Mark Edward Lewis, a film composer and post-production supervisor with a lifetime of pro audio experience.]
I got to tell you, I went out into the shop to test that Temblor 10 this afternoon.
We have a 50,000 square foot shop, and I was testing it to see if the build’s hardware would rattle with some significant low-end pink noise in our various positions around the exhibit. Fortunately, it didn’t, but I had about 30 men stop their work and get nervous. Many came over to find the source of that low-frequency rumble that was literally smashing the shop into fear of a literal earthquake. It’s pretty impressive—a single T10 in that space—and it’s all we could hope for in this application. It performed flawlessly, venting its heat without trouble. It did a great job of rumbling the floor in the briefing room when we put the port in the cable space. It’s amazing, and it certainly outperforms my JBL 15 with 2700 watts of power.
I know. Doesn’t seem right. But that’s what it does.
This is one of the better episodes of PreSonus LIVE that we’ve done for a while—no bandwidth problems! Amazing! In it, PreSonus tech support guru Dominic “TicToc” Bazile takes us on a tour of the new Temblor T10 Subwoofer and Eris 4.5 studio monitors. This combination is an ideal way to bring some real rumble to a modest home studio—if you want it. The Temblor’s foot-switchable bypass can tone things down when the neighbors start complaining.
For more on these products, watch the video—duh. But for even more more, click the following links:
Check it out—here’s Dave Bryce, showing you the best way to set up your Temblor T10 Subwoofer in your studio. While a lot of subwoofer marketing verbiage talks about “room-shaking” bass, the fact is that’s not all hype. Subwoofers REALLY DO shake the room, and can resonate the environment at specific frequencies, creating sounds that aren’t actually coming from your speakers. This makes mixing critical low-end frequencies impossible, as you aren’t hearing an accurate representation of what you’ve recorded.
The solution is to systematically test your sub in YOUR environment, and work out the kinks to get the most accurate-sounding configuration possible. The Temblor T10 makes this very easy, and Dave is here to help. Take a look!