The frequency cut filters feature individual relay bypasses. Relays remove the filters entirely from the signal path until desired, for true A/B comparisons, but it is a good idea to leave cuts engaged most of the time, as discussed above.
Dangerous gear does not get extremely hot. However, we always recommend leaving blank spaces anyway. More ventilation always equals longer gear life, no matter how hot or cool your gear runs. Do not rack your Dangerous gear next to very hot gear such as power… READ MORE Do I need to leave blank rack spaces above/below my gear?
The broad bandwidth shelving EQ affects several octaves simultaneously. This intentional design minimizes phase delay and creates subtle, natural sounding EQ. Remember, steep EQ slopes often generate harsh reflections.
Relays remove the filters entirely from the signal path until desired, for true A/B comparisons. In comparison, many EQs leave the filter in the circuit, even when it is bypassed. This potentially adds noise, distortion and phase shift. The BAX EQ places only the single… READ MORE Why are the cut filters on relays?
Filter out infrasonic and ultrasonic noise. Let your analog to digital converters focus on the import stuff and get your punch, headroom, and low-end clarity back.
Infrasonic rumble and ultrasonic interference are pc terms for the audio trash that lurks unnoticed in the extreme frequency wings. This garbage devours dynamic range and creates converter slew rate overload. Its elimination dramatically improves the performance of any A/D-D/A converter, realized as increased low… READ MORE Why cut these frequencies, don’t we want to leave them all in there until mixdown?
Finer adjustments for the perfect sound. Repeatable steps in .5 dB increments help you dial in the right amount of boost/cut needed.