Lurte litt på om jeg skulle oppgradere min lille hjemmekino til noe litt større.
Har planer om B&W DM601 S3 bak, B&W LCR S3 som center og B&W DM603 S3 som frontere..
Har sett meg ut Rotel forsterkeren ovenfor pluss Rotel RSP-1066 som prosessor.?? Noen tanker om dette valget?
Viser resultater 1 til 16 av 16
Tråd: Rotel RMB-1075
04-22-2006, 18:33 #1
04-22-2006, 18:39 #2
1075 er en bra forsterker. Men ville heller gått for 1068 eller 3806/2807 som prosessor, evt hvis budsjettet er strammere, en denon 2106
04-22-2006, 18:54 #3
Henger meg på labbetuss her.
Samt at jeg må fraråde deg å kjøpe LCR3
Legg heller i noen kroner til og kjøp LCR600 du vil ikke angre om du følger dette tipset.
04-22-2006, 20:44 #4
04-22-2006, 23:30 #5
Var egentlig LCR 600 jeg mente å skrive Glemte bare noen tall.. Hehe.;P
04-22-2006, 23:34 #6
Er vel ikke helt tilfeldig at B&W er avbildet i det meste av reklame fra Rotel? :-)
Slvfølgelig smak og behag, men tror nok det skal gå meget bra.Cambridge 752 BD, Yamaha CX-A5000, Hegel H300, DIY 3xL25D, JBL LS80, JBL LS center, Klipsch RS42 MK2,
DIY 4xDayton Ultimax 15", 2xBehringer iNuke6000DSP, Sony VPL-HW30, Darbee Darblet, Nexus Player, Toshiba HD-DVD, Get Micro
Livet er mer enn en pakke tørre kjeks
04-22-2006, 23:36 #7
Forskjellen på en 1068 fremfor 1066??
04-22-2006, 23:39 #8
Både Rotel og Classê er eid av B&W. Rotel er tweaket for bruk av B&W sine 300, 600 og 700 serier. Classê er tweaket for bruk med B&W deres 800/Nautilus serie og visa versa (altså høytalerne i de respektive seriene er tweaket for bruk med disse merkene/forsterkerne)
04-22-2006, 23:43 #9
04-22-2006, 23:52 #10
Nå fikk jeg litt større forståelse for emnet
RE: "Gode råd er dyre"
Hva blir prisen da Tiger?? ;P
04-22-2006, 23:57 #11
1066 vs 1068
Hentet fra Ultimate AV:
Og det gir deg et fullstendig svar på det du spør om Kjekk lesning
"A surround preamplifier-processor has three digital components: A/D converter (for analog sources that are to undergo processing rather than being passed through), DSP chip (for surround and other audio-processing functions), and D/A converter (for producing the analog output). For the RSP-1068, all three components have been significantly upgraded from those used in the RSP-1066. The A/D converters are now 24-bit/96kHz compared to 20/48 in the RSP-1066; the new DSP chip is a 32-bit Cirrus Logic CS49400, replacing the 24-bit CS49326 (a big increase in processing capability); and the new DACs are 24/192, not 24/96.
Less glamorous than the changes in chips but probably at least as important for sound quality is the change in power supply: the EI transformer has been replaced by a toroidal unit with higher output, and there are bigger power-supply capacitors and bigger heatsinks to accommodate the additional current. The circuit boards are made of a high-quality fiberglass that, according to Rotel's Mike Bartlett, is of a grade typically seen in much more expensive products.
On the video side, the RSP-1068 has 100MHz bandwidth component-video switching, which is high enough for HDTV. (The RSP-1066 I reviewed had only 10MHz bandwidth switching, though it was improved to 100MHz in later production.) And new with the RSP-1068 is its ability to convert composite and S-video signals to component video.
The RSP-1066 had a pretty extensive collection of inputs and outputs; the RSP-1068 retains all these and adds a third set of component-video inputs and a Zone 2 composite-video output—and the multichannel input/output now has eight channels rather than seven. The RS-232 connection allows a host of new changes, including discrete volume access for both the main and second zones, discrete power on and off commands for Zone 2, etc. Like the RSP-1066, the RSP-1068 is software-upgradeable.
The power of the RSP-1068's new 32-bit DSP chip permits a great deal of additional flexibility in audio signal processing. The tone controls (which Rotel refers to as equalization) may now be separately adjusted for each channel (except in the multichannel bypass mode, of course). There are also independent crossover adjustments for each channel, independent subwoofer settings for each surround mode, and a wider selection of subwoofer crossover frequencies, as well as user-specified power-on volume, volume-change speed, and maximum volume. Also included is a feature that I've seen only in very high-end pre-pros, and not all of them: all-channel audio delay, which corrects problems with lip-syncing created by the delay of the video signal due to extensive video processing. The surround modes include the usual Dolby and DTS array, plus the new Dolby Pro Logic IIx for 6.1- and 7.1-channel systems, Rotel's own XS 6.1 and 7.1 surround, and DTS 24/96. In my opinion, the range of surround formats and modes has now reached a level that I can describe only as bewildering; however, the RSP-1068's owner's manual has some of the clearest explanations I've seen of these formats and modes.
For those experienced in setting up home theater systems, integrating the RSP-1068 into one should not prove too difficult. Conversely, for the individual who has not yet mastered setting the time on a VCR, the process can be daunting in the extreme. So many cables, so many plugs—so many ways to screw up. And then, assuming you've made all the connections correctly, you have to specify the speaker configuration, set levels and delays for each speaker, determine the subwoofer crossover settings and level (which can be different for each surround mode), match up video and audio inputs, set up the default surround modes for each input, adjust the tone controls for fronts, center, and surrounds, and make a host of other settings that may make you wish for the simplicity of 2-channel stereo.
In short, the price of the flexibility you get with a pre-pro like the RSP-1068 is correspondingly more complex setup and operation. What helps in this case is the logical arrangement of the various functions and the well-written owner's manual. (However, I question the decision to place the instructions for setup, including speaker configuration, at the end of the manual. It seems to me that this should be one of the first things to be covered.) For surround processing of digital sources, the decoding is usually automatic, with no override possible. With digital sources for which manual surround selection is possible, I was generally content to use the default modes, but it was good to have alternatives available when the default didn't sound quite right. My home theater system has five speakers rather than six or seven, because a) finding space for the extra speakers would be very difficult in my room, and b) I'm not convinced that the extra speakers would provide a corresponding sonic benefit.
The metamorphosis of the RSP-1066 into the RSP-1068 has brought with it some welcome changes in setup and operational logic. The onscreen display is now available at the component as well as the composite and S-video outputs—very useful. Delay for individual speakers is set simply by entering speaker-to-listener distances rather than the more cumbersome procedure used in the RSP-1066, which involved calculating delay times.
And the RSP-1068 has a new remote control, the RR-1050, which addresses most of the criticisms I had of the RR-969 remote used for the RSP-1066. Input selection is now controlled by buttons in the main part of the remote rather than by ones hidden under a sliding panel. (But the important EQ and manual Surround Mode selection buttons are still hidden—maybe the next Rotel remote will correct this.) The RR-1050 can control several other components in addition to the RSP-1068; it's a learning remote with preprogrammed codes for Rotel equipment. One operational quirk is that when a source has been selected, the remote switches over to control the operation of the selected component. If you then want to control the RSP-1068 (which I would expect to be the default mode), you have to press the Audio button. One highly welcome change with the RR-1050 is that Mute (located just below the Volume Down control, where it belongs) can now be overridden by pressing Volume Up, rather than only by pressing the Mute button again, as was the case with the RR-969. Pressing a switch on the side of the remote illuminates most of the buttons, but only when there's very little ambient light, thanks to a light sensor—nifty. The last preamp-processor I reviewed, and which I still had on hand while reviewing the RSP-1068, was the Primare SP31.7 ($3995; see January 2004). The SP31.7 is a beautifully built piece of equipment that provided the best sound quality I've experienced in my home theater. When I reviewed the RSP-1068's predecessor, the RSP-1066, I described it as an excellent performer offering outstanding value for the price, but I thought it sounded just a bit "electronic" compared to a much higher-priced pre-pro, the Anthem AVM 20 ($3199). Because I consider the Primare SP31.7 to sound even better than the AVM 20, I expected the RSP-1068 to once again sound "good for the money," but not really competitive with the more-than-twice-the-price Primare.
When fully broken-in, the RSP-1068 came astonishingly close to the SP31.7 in sound quality. The overall clarity, dynamics, and surround effects fully matched the more expensive processor, and the Rotel's feature set and ergonomics are actually superior. The Primare still maintains a lead in the natural transparency of its highs, but the difference is very small indeed. Rotel has come up with another great product at an affordable price."
04-23-2006, 00:00 #12
Vil på det sterkeste anbefale deg å velge den største centerhøyttaleren selv om den koster litt mer.
Valgte selv den største centeren i DM600 serien og har aldri angret på det.
04-23-2006, 00:02 #13
Sorry tiger, du var visst før meg der
Han sa også at han skulle ha den største, LCR 600
04-23-2006, 00:23 #14Opprinnelig postet av Labbetuss
04-23-2006, 00:25 #15
Hehehe, det er vel ikke tull heller :grin: Men er jo litt trivelig å høre på musikk og surfe litt på nettet samtidig før leggetid :grin: Er du ikke enig?
Men vi får vel dra oss opp av godstolen etterhvert
04-23-2006, 00:27 #16
Forresten tiger, fått deg 1068 nå du?