Thankfully, the bass doesn’t overrule the rest of the frequency spectrum, as it’s nicely integrated and only shows its face when present in the recording, i.e. Dynaudio's Evoke 20 is a full-size stand-mounted speaker designed to excel in almost any size space. Special 40s have that bit more foot-tapping, propulsive nature to their sound; slightly more rhythmic, and while they aren’t as ambient or spellbinding, one could argue their tone is a bit more natural and balanced. Mutzgoatz, July 10, 2019 in 2 Channel. Obviously one is far lower in price (although the gap will shrink if I can’t get any money off appropriate stands for the Kefs, in the same way as I can with the Special 40s). Bass goes pretty deep. Do koszyka. ... - Evoke 20 This is to my ear, using the same amp (Hegel H190). Our primary goal is insightful discussion of equipment, sources, music, and audio concepts. Jump to Latest Follow 21 - 34 of 34 Posts. an extra driver, an extra port at the back, does that not increase bass?. Sound: 9/10 Value: 9/10. I own a pair of bookshelf speakers from Dynaudio's Excite series, which the Evoke family replaces. Location: New York CIty. The review tests and compares Evoke 10 and 30 and we’re thrilled about the outcome. Press question mark to learn the rest of the keyboard shortcuts. Evoke 10 is available in four beautiful finishes: Black High Gloss, White High Gloss, Walnut Wood and Blonde Wood. In that if properly designed the frequency response should be pretty flat. Nothing much to report here. The R5s would be a step too far in my room I think. and not with one? So again, how these Dynaudio speakers sound here may differ from how they sound for you. Definitely not quite as taut and rhythmic as the Special 40s (the deepish bass – think bass guitar rhythms), but not a great deal in it, plus they also reach a fair bit deeper. Just saw an ad earlier today and checked Dynaudio's web-site. Woah, they’re big. You should only do that if you have the money, otherwise you end up holding up the local bank in desperation. As I said, what you would expect is greater bass extension though. Such a configuration means that each driver – tweeter, midrange and bass – can be optimised to work in its specific frequency band and tuned with less compromise than a two-way alternative would demand. Dynaudio Evoke 20 Bookshelf Speakers (Pair) (Blonde Wood) $2,199.00 $ 2,199. But make no mistake, they are beasts. An extra driver should NOT though mean you take a speaker from having a desirable fairly flat frequency response to one with a big bass boost. Sounds best of all speakers, with 2 different amplifiers (Ragnarok 2, NAIM Atom Unity). The wood versions use a tactile, open natural veneer for either a warm, dark tone or a light apricot look. Next. Less expensive but still very expensive. Speakers come in big brown cardboard boxes short on special opening experiences. DYNAUDIO EVOKE 20 standmount speakers + Clean, smooth sound without being overly dry nor analytical; good midrange presence with room-shaking bass. Paste as plain text instead, × Kef have now released the successor to the R300 - the R3, which apparently offers trickle down design from their Reference series, and features similar dual concentric design to the LS50 with a bass driver too. And the winner: DynAudio Special 40. And a bit less demanding of an amp too. Mid-range is smooth, slightly forward and uber detailed. Treble, I need more time with. It is without doubt the speaker’s trump card. I wouldnt describe the difference between the R5 and R3's as a bass 'boost', I describe it as more, thicker, bigger. Your link has been automatically embedded. Below 30 degrees the treble frequencies drop, therefore the speaker should be angled towards the listening position. That’s why most rival companies don’t bot… Loads of detail too. I've heard the Dynaudio's in person and they are great but I keep hearing to get the KEF … That is definitely tried and tested as I popped out my rear screen with two 15" subs once, but one, didn't do anything. 1; 2; First 2 of 2 Go to page. Moving down in price to the likes of Bowers & Wilkins' tech-laden 805Ds (£4500) and KEF’s excellent Reference 1s (£5000) brings us a diamond dome tweeter in a decoupled metal housing in the case of the former, and the latest generation of KEF’s trademark Uni-Q driver array where the tweeter sits in the throat of the midrange unit improving dispersion and integration in the process. I’ve heard and liked the latter, but have owned a series of KEF bookshelfs (Q100, LS50, R300, R3, Reference 201/2).
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