This is why line arrays won. Because they are far more practical than big point source systems. Its that simple. They didnt have to sound better to win, because actually, as long as they sound OK, people buy them for all the other business reasons that have nothing to do with sound quality.
convenience wins out over quality.
Those springback handles will rattle someday, probably sooner than later.It's like looking a 1990's F1 car: impressive in the flesh, great for its day, but alot has changed performance-wise since. Tony is no doubt charging premium cash for rather pedestrian tech. A cult-ish thing...like BOSE?!
Let's not forget that Bose jumped on the bandwagon with their own line array system! It's on their "Pro" website.Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk
As with most things today, convenience wins out over quality.That's why MP3 files are more popular than CDs or vinyl, digital imaging is more popular than film, etc, etc.Steve.
I used to be a big fan of the LA concept and performance. Until many years of hearing bad sounding LA systems from many manufacturers. In many cases the things I disliked were from bad setup and deployment and other parts inherent to the LA itself. In the end I am more a fan of point source systems. I find point source to be a better solution. In every case in which I have setup, or been in the presence of a PS system, it has sounded better and was subject to much less of the acoustical problems that are exposed by LA systems that are even nearly 100% properly set up. I can live with the inverse square laws rules in a PS system. I would rather the PA sound right over a small area than sound wrong over a large area. I am interested in knowing more about this F1 system and if it is in fact a scaled horn system. I get the feeling it's not?
I am interested in knowing more about this F1 system and if it is in fact a scaled horn system. I get the feeling it's not?
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