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Informatii importante legate de vibratii, microvibratii cat si de necesitatea utilizarii unor astfel de produse dedicate (rack audio-video, stand boxe, platforme antivibratii, spike, spike shoes, etc) gasiti in PDF atasat!
This speaker stand features steel top and bottom plates, along with supports that are made of parquet wood heavy enough to sink in water, finished with Osmo paint. Damping is further enhanced by a newly developed rubber vibration damping material.
|Top and bottom plates||Steel|
|Top and bottom plate size||Top plate: 160 (W) x 170 (D) x 3.2 (H) mm
Bottom plate: 250 (W) x 300 (D) x 3.2 (H) mm
(See figure for detailed dimensions.)
|Height||575 mm (without spikes)|
‘fo.Q′ is a product applying materials developed with the support of JST (Japan Science and Technology Agency).
Vibrational energy is converted to electric energy, and finally to heat energy, enabling efficient absorption.
There are no rubber or heavy metal overtones, and efficient attenuation of the finest vibrations,
considered difficult to remove up to now, promise you the purest and clearest tones.
The graph to the left shows the difference in damping when ‘fo.Q′ is adhered to metal products, and the same level of vibration is applied. Using ‘fo.Q′ makes it possible to dampen the vibration of materials much more quickly than when it is not used. This benefit quickly and efficiently dampens the vibration of audio equipment, improving the audio quality and raising the signal-to-noise ratio.
The damping material used in ‘fo.Q′ has at least twice the damping performance of conventional damping materials.Additionally, with conventional damping material, damping performance falls as strain decreases, ultimately reaching zero. In contrast, the damping material used in ‘fo.Q′ features the property that as strain decreases, damping performance increases. These properties enable ‘fo.Q′ to quickly and efficiency damp the minute vibrations generated by audio equipment, making it possible to enjoy clear, flowing audio.
Loss factor is a measure of damping performance. The higher the loss factor, the better the damping performance is.
Here the term “strain” refers to the vibration itself; it does not refer to strain in the audio.