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Arendal Sound 1723 1S & 1V Powered Subwoofers Review

by March 03, 2023
Arendal Sound 1723 1S & 1V

Arendal Sound 1723 1S & 1V

  • Product Name: 1723 1S & 1V Subwoofers
  • Manufacturer: Arendal Sound
  • Performance Rating: StarStarStarStarhalf-star
  • Value Rating: StarStarStarStarStar
  • Review Date: March 03, 2023 00:00
  • MSRP: $ 1,600 - 1723 1S, $2,000 - 1723 1V
  • Buy Now
  • 13.8” woofer
  • Amplifier: Avalanche 800 IQ, 800-watt RMS class-D
  • Enclosure material: High-Density Fiberboard (HDF)
  • Enclosure type:

1723 1V: ported

1723 1S: sealed

  • Frequency response:

1723 1V (EQ1 Vented): 17-200Hz (+/-3dB)

1723 1S (EQ1): 18-200Hz (+/-3dB)

  • Dimensions (with feet):

1723 1V (HxWxD): 25.1”  x 17.7” x  21.7”

1723 1S (HxWxD): 19.4” x  13.2” x  17.7”

  • Weight:

1723 1V: 48.1kg (106 lbs.)

1723 1S: 24.5kg (54 lbs.)

  • 10-year warranty


  • Very good low-frequency extension
  • High output, especially above 40Hz
  • Above-average time-domain performance
  • Excellent build quality
  • Feature-rich amplifier
  • Attractive styling
  • 10-year warranty


  • Not inexpensive


1723 V1 S1 hero7Arendal Sound 1723 1S & 1V Introduction

After having reviewed three of Arendal’s subwoofers, I like to think I am pretty familiar with their design philosophy and performance targets. I have dealt with their massive $3k flagship, 1723 2V, as well as their smallest and most affordable unit, the petite 1961 1S. So then, why review the 1723 1S and 1V if I already have a good grasp on what is in store? There are three reasons.

Upgrade Any Room In Any House With Professional AV Design Installation AV Installation entertainment-pros.com/Upgrades Ad 1 of 2 · 0:35 5 0:00 / 0:35 Arendal 1723 1S vs 1V Subwoofer Review Discussion

First, while I know what happens when you double up the 1723 subwoofer driver, I am interested to see what a single 1723 driver can do alone. I am curious to see how it will scale with the 1723 2V; yes, the 2V doubles the driver, but it does not double up on amplifier power or cabinet size, and these will make a difference. This being the case, I would guess that the price/performance scale of Arendal’s subwoofers is probably fairly linear across the board, but I wanted to check that out for myself.

Second, the 1723 2V is an enormously heavy behemoth whose sheer size and weight make it a non-starter for many folks. The 1723 1S and 1V are far more reasonably sized. If you want more subwoofage than the 1961 subs can produce but can’t handle the monster 1723 2V, the 1723 1S and 1V have an answer for you, but what do they bring to the plate?

Third, I also think that the 1723 1S and 1V deserve to be evaluated on their own terms irrespective of Arendal’s other subwoofers. Those shopping for subs at the 1723 1S and 1V’s price range probably aren’t going to be helped a whole lot by reviews of Arendal’s other subs except to get an idea of what their feature set is like and their general build quality. The 1723 1S and 1V should be significantly more powerful than the 1961 1S and 1V but not quite on the level of the 1723 2V, but what does all of that mean? That is what we hope to answer in this review.

Unpacking and Appearance

1723 V1 S1 boxes  1723 V1 S1 unpacking2

As usual, Arendal’s packing was exceptionally good. They arrived at my home in heavy-duty boxes that were wrapped in a shipping plastic sheet with the edges covered in security tape. Inside the box, the subs were sandwiched by some thick polyethylene foam pieces and covered in a drawstring sack made from a rayon-type fabric, protecting them from scuffs and moisture. The packing included cotton inspection gloves so that the subs can be removed without getting fingerprints on the finish.

1723 V1 S1 grilles2   1723 V1 S1 pair6

1723 V1 S1 pair10Once unpacked, the 1723 1S and 1V revealed themselves to be a pair of gleaming monoliths with a stylish austerity but not completely minimalist. The units that I was sent had a gloss black finish, and it was a high-quality gloss with no orange-peel texturing that I could see. The vertical edges were beveled which emphasized the height of the subs almost as an architectural styling cue. The lowest inch has a narrow groove that makes it seem like the subs are resting on a base. The cones are sunk into the cabinet with some beveling along with a trim ring to hide the driver frame. The cones themselves have a matte black texture with an Arendal logo printed on a concave dustcap. They can be hidden with a magnetically attached circular grille for those people who just abhor the sight of a loudspeaker cone, but I think these subs look better without the grille. The grille still may be useful in protecting the cones from curious kids who could damage them.

The 1V is substantially larger than the 1S, and most people would consider it a fairly large sub. Although the 1S is not a micro sub by any measure, it is pretty modestly sized, and people who can not handle a big sub would probably find it to be acceptable. The 1S would be a lot easier to hide than the 1V for those who need the sub to be out-of-sight, or at least not very noticeable. The subs can be had in gloss white, gloss black, matte white, and matte black finishes. Arendal’s matte finishes are so nice they really ought to be called satin finishes. Obviously, the gloss finishes are going to be a lot more noticeable than the matte finishes, so if you want the sub to be inconspicuous, go for the matte finish.

Design Analysis

The 1723 1S and 1V share most of the same components and are separated by only one real design feature, but it is a major one: the 1S is a sealed subwoofer and the 1V is a ported subwoofer. However, let’s first go over the shared aspects of these subs before getting into further details of how they differ.

The driver is the same one used in the 1723 V2 that we reviewed, so we will just borrow our description from that article:

1723 driverThe cones are made from a combination of long fiber pulp and fiberglass and are attached to the baskets with a nitrile-butyl rubber surround and a Connex spider. The voice coil has a 2” diameter and uses aluminum wiring around a polyamide former. The basket is a thick stamped steel frame that connects to a beefy motor comprised of a 1 ½” stack of two magnets that are 6” in diameter. There is a heavily bumped-out backplate for longer excursions with reduced risk of hard bottoming, and venting is done under the spider. There are multiple aluminum shorting rings used for reducing inductance. Arendal claims it has a 50% higher excursion than the previous generation of 1723 subwoofers.

The drivers are powered by Arendal’s Avalanche amplifier, a class-D design that is controlled by a 2.6” color LCD screen with a selector knob, a menu button, and an enter button. This enables a lot more control over the sub than the usual array of knobs that most subs use. You can adjust how each input is controlled individually. Aspects of control include different crossover slopes, as well as high-pass slopes, wake-up times and wake-up sensitivities, operating mode selection, and even a 7-band parametric equalizer. Connectivity consists of a pair of RCA inputs and outputs and balanced XLR inputs and outputs. The outputs can be handy for daisy-chaining subs in a multi-sub setup, as well as running the signal to active speakers. A subwoofer needs highly sophisticated processing to deal with all of that, and the Avalanche amp has that with a 32-bit microcontroller. The microcontroller also constantly monitors performance parameters so that the sub is always operating in safe conditions. Some of the parameters monitored include output voltages, power supply rail voltages, and amplifier temperatures. If it senses anything amiss, it immediately shuts down the unit to prevent damage.

1723 V1 S1 amp panel2

All the same settings from the LCD screen on the 1723 1S and 1V subs can be controlled by an app  (on iOS and Android devices), for those who don’t want to have to get up off their sofa to change the settings of the subwoofer. One nice thing about the app is the graphic display of the parametric equalizer, for those who want to see the effect that their changes have on the response. The app also features a test tone for when you want to make sure it can produce a signal and a time delay setting that can be changed by 0.25ms increments out to 50ms, which can come in handy for situations in a multi-sub system where the subs have different distances. The ability to change time delay can synchronize all the subs so that their arrival of sound hits the listening position simultaneously.

With a 7-band parametric equalizer, each Arendal 1723 subwoofer has a great deal of flexibility in taming the response from the inevitable damage inflicted by typical room acoustics. What is more, a multiple 1723 subwoofer system can be globally controlled as subwoofer groups in the Arendal sub app, so that equalization can very easily be extended to multiple units. This is the best way to equalize low frequencies in a multi-sub system, instead of having a different equalization for each sub. That feature, plus the ability to set delays in such fine increments on each sub, essentially does away with the need for external equalization in a multi-sub system altogether. All the user has to do is measure the system response and make the required changes in the app. With this ability, it's worth experimenting with higher-crossover frequencies in a multi-sub system as well, since room modes don't stop at the standard 80Hz crossover frequency. With a multi-sub system, localization from higher crossover frequencies will be less of a concern, since the bass will likely be emanating from several different directions, thereby balancing out any particular localizable source.

1723 V1 internalAs with Arendal’s other products, the enclosures for the 1723 1S and 1V are made from HDF (high-density fiberboard). HDF is stronger than MDF, and as a result, it weighs more, so these subs are not lightweights. In order to compensate for the beveled edge, Arendal has lined the inner edges with sizable inner-edge bracing, so the beveled edges have reinforced structure along that area. The 1V has braces at the midway point in the cabinet in the depth direction and height direction. The slot port adds a lot of additional bracing since it bends at the corner and then goes all the way to the top of the front of the enclosure; it runs parallel with two entire panels. The port is flared at both ends. A port of such an extended length will inevitably have a very deep tuning frequency. The ported design and larger cabinet require a lot more additional bracing for the 1V over the 1S, and all of that extra cabinetry is what accounts for the near-doubling of the weight, 106 lbs vs 54 lbs. There is a good amount of acoustic stuffing lining the walls of the cabinet of both subs to help damp internal pressure waves. The feet are stiff rubber cylindrical pieces with the Arendal logo molded on the bottom, and they should do well at absorbing any cabinet vibrations that the subs might have.

Overall, the design of the 1723 1S and 1V meets the expectations set by the other Arendal subs that we have seen. That bodes well for how the subs will handle real-world use, and since there is no substitute for experience, let’s see how they do in practice…

Listening Sessions

The best placement for a single sub in my room gives me a relatively flat response for an un-EQ’d single subwoofer, with a window of +/- 4dB from 25Hz to 100Hz with no broad dips in important ranges. I placed both subs next to each other in this area. This location trades low-end room gain for a relatively flat response, a worthwhile trade for my tastes. The receiver used was a Marantz AV7705. The crossover was set to 80Hz. The speakers used were Mon Acoustics SuperMon Isobarics powered by a Monoprice Monolith 5x200-watt amplifier.

As always, I will note here that since room acoustics have a huge effect on low frequencies, the way these subwoofers sound in my room at my listening position is not necessarily going to be the way they sound anywhere else for anyone else, so readers would do well to keep that in mind, and not just for this subwoofer in this review but for any subwoofer in any review.

Music Listening

Both subs helped to bring the Cavaille-Coll organ back to life by providing a lifelike low-frequency foundation...

“Bach to the Future” is an album famous for being the last recording of the Notre-Dame Cathedral’s pipe organ before the 2019 fire, which devastated this landmark cathedral. The performance was played by the renowned Oliver Latry, who is immensely talented and has wholly earned his fame. Much as the album’s title alludes to, “Bach to the Future” holds a selection of Bach’s works, but Latry looks at them through the lens of the changes that they have incurred over time. The pieces played are arrangements and transcriptions that Bach’s original works have encountered over the centuries by numerous players and composers rather than attempts at faithful reproductions of Bach’s original compositions. To depart so far from the original works is a bold move in the classical music world, and the recording makes the most of it by showing off the Cavaille-Coll pipe organ’s spectacular capabilities, including those of its massive bass section. It’s a terrific album, but it wouldn’t go easy on weak sound systems at anything above a modest loudness level. I streamed this release in a 24-bit/96kHz resolution on Qobuz.

The recording of “Fugue in G Minor” in this album provides a nice example of the need for a light touch in bass as well as good integration between the speakers and sub. The lower-pitched voice of the repeated melody of this famous piece weaves in and out of the body of the composition, and it dives into subwoofer band frequencies but not with tremendous force. A good sub is needed to not overdo the bass in this particular track. Otherwise, the organ will sound disconnected instead of singular. I gave both subs a go at this track (individually, not simultaneously), and neither sub exhibited any problems in this regard. The following track, the pipe-organ staple “Toccata and Fugue in D Minor,” brought a more extravagant use of bass, and both subs obliged the recording’s low-frequency tumult. Both the 1S and 1V sounded the same for the tracks that I compared them on in this album; switching between the subs didn’t seem to make any serious audible difference. I reasoned that this album probably didn’t dig deep enough in frequency to exploit the 1723 1V’s port advantage. I wouldn’t have expected any difference outside of the frequency range of the port’s contribution which would have been below 40Hz on the 1V. Hardcore pipe organ devotees will want the 1V, in a choice between the two, for those recordings that dive into the deep end with gusto, but the 1S is certainly no slouch if a smaller sub is needed. Both subs helped to bring the Cavaille-Coll organ back to life by providing a lifelike low-frequency foundation to the monumental instrument’s sound, and organ music lovers are sure to be delighted with either one.

Bach to the Future   Dune Sketchbook

The Arendal Sound subs were able to give this epic score the big sound that they were meant to have.

“The Dune Sketchbook” is an interesting album and a must-have for anyone who is a fan of Hans Zimmer’s score for the 2021 film adaptation of “Dune.” It is not simply the score from the movie; rather, it expands upon the film’s music, so there is much here that is new and original. The score is a mixture of choral, orchestral, and synthesizer sounds, and all of these elements are required to convey the scope of the story and setting of “Dune.” Of course, being a large-scale work from Zimmer, it has its fair share of deep bass, and it will keep any subwoofer busy. The sound system that can play this music back at a hearty loudness level is a capable system indeed.

“Dune Sketchbook” hits deep bass hard early on in the first track, “Songs of the Sisters,” with a throbbing bassline that cuts in under a female chant, an appropriate way of signifying the power of the Bene Gesserit, a matriarchal religion with formidable political influence within the Dune universe. I listened to this track on the 1V, and it gave a powerful presentation that had a physical dimension as well as an aural one. Subsequent tracks also had plenty of moments of heavy bass that were authoritatively reproduced by the subs. I alternated the 1S and 1V from track to track, and the difference was subtle. The 1V might have had a bit more force in the lowest notes, but that might have been expectation bias coloring my perception. It was impressive that the smaller sealed 1S sub could keep up so well with its larger, ported brother. The track “Shai-Hulud” did have some very deep bass effects where the subs were more easily differentiated, but both subs delivered a very strong performance. My theater room is not tiny at about 3,500 cubic feet with openings to hallways, and either sub was able to fill the space with a potent bass sound. These subs were able to give this epic score the big sound that they were meant to have.

the small Arendal Sound 1S sub affected a sensation of an enormous environment in my listening room.

There is dark ambient music and then there is pitch black ambient music, and “They Shall Wake” by Abbildung is closer to the latter than the former. This 2021 release on the Essential Mundi label is a soundtrack to a nightmare landscape. It’s not just spooky noises though; the music here is artistically arranged to either reward attention for those who want to focus on its gradually shifting soundscape or merely be used as a backdrop for authoring a horror novel, performing an occult ritual, or some other activity that avails from a macabre soundtrack. Low frequencies are ever-present but take a variety of different forms in multiple layers of sound sources. This type of music benefits tremendously from a good subwoofer to give its world a convincing atmosphere.

Reverberating thuds punctuate the first track like a massive vault opening before the listener and closing behind them. The 1723 1S had no trouble reproducing this thunderous sound, and this small sub affected a sensation of an enormous environment in my listening room. The track “Realms” is where our plunge into the abyss really starts. Continuous drones, along with a distant rumbling sound, are used in part to form a spacious but foreboding setting, and both subs gave these elements enough delineation to keep them distinct. Our journey continues in the track “Sentience,” in which a sequence of chords in the lowest octave of a piano permeates the song. I had the 1S active for this track, and it had enough pitch definition to track the melody rather than smear it into a mere sound effect. I switched back to the 1V for the last few tracks, and while they didn’t have ground-shaking bass, they did have pervasive low-frequency sounds that were given a clear-cut form by the subwoofer. Listening to “They Shall Wake” with the 1723 1S and 1V affirmed that they can deal with fine-drawn bass, as well as thicker and more obvious stuff as well.

They Shall Wake   Together With Ukraine

For something to see what the 1723 1S and 1V subs could do when pushed hard, I selected the recently released epic drum’n’bass compilation “Together With Ukraine.” This album brings together over 100 electronic bass music artists for 136 tracks of low-frequency vibes with all revenue going to the Ukrainian Red Cross Society (nearly $130k raised, at the time of typing this). The artists are a mix of established names and newcomers, and the styles range across the many subgenres of electronic bass music, but the one thing they all have in common is that they can ride the bass drivers hard of any sound system without needing to be turned all the way on the volume dial. This album can only be purchased on Bandcamp and is a great way to give your subs a workout while supporting a good cause.

I started listening to the album with the 1S, and it could belt out a forceful low end in track after track. Kick drums were given punch, and basslines buzzed with tactile vibration. Switching to the 1V didn’t produce much difference that I could sense. It still sounded great, but I had to think that this music wasn’t quite digging low enough in frequency to kick the 1V’s port into action. It’s possible that some of these tracks could have dug deep enough to differentiate the two subs, but I wasn’t about to do an A/B comparison between all 136 songs to find out. Some people might go for the 1S based on the myth that sealed subwoofers have ‘quicker’ bass, but the truth is that both subs had excellent transient response. The kick drums and toms started and stopped on a dime. Bass sounds with rapid attacks and decays were always razor-sharp. The alignment of the enclosure didn’t make any difference that I could tell. While it’s true that port output generally does have a waveform cycle of lag behind the woofer’s output, the fact is that subs with a very low tuning frequency like the 1723 1V do shift that delayed output to frequencies well below music ranges. There are other reasons why sealed subs don’t necessarily have a qualitative advantage, and we will discuss them when we take a look at their group delay measurements. While I haven’t yet had time to listen to the entirety of this album, what I have heard so far with the 1723 1S and 1V has left me impressed by the beatdown they can provide to the listener with a penchant for loud electronic music. Some of my favorite tracks so far: “Orbiter” by Askel & Elere, “Berehynia” by Billain, “Chain of Command” by Black Sun Empire, “Backbackback” by Bukez Finezt, “Hlafjung” by DJ Ride, and “Gutenberg” by Gyrofield. But there are just too many great tracks to list them all in this all-killer and no-filler compilation.

For more information see: Sealed vs Ported Subs

Movie Watching

The 1S was not able to realize the earth-shaking rumble as well as the 1V.

One movie that I had not yet seen which promised to be a huge bass fest was the latest entry into the Jurassic Park saga, “Jurrasic World Dominion.” The first movie to popularize deep bass as a useful tool for filmmakers was, of course, the first Jurassic Park film. I still vividly remember sitting in a theater with a newly outfitted DTS sound system on the opening night of “Jurassic Park” back in 1993 and hearing the subterraneous footsteps of the approaching Tyrannosaurus Rex. While “Jurassic World Dominion” brings back much of the principal cast from the original “Jurassic Park,” I was more concerned about the return of the true stars of the series, the dinosaurs. Would the newest entry of this franchise recapture the same sense of dread of these resurrected monsters? And would the 1723 1S and 1V do justice to their return?

I first watched “Jurassic World Dominion” using the 1723 1V and then went back and rewatched some scenes with the 1S to see how it compared. With the 1V, each footstep of the larger dinosaurs landed with a subterranean thud. The guttural growling and roars of these giant creatures delved into infrasonic regions at times, and the 1V made it sound like a seven-ton creature was right next to me. The many vehicle crashes, explosions, and other catastrophes were given a visceral slam by the 1V. The more memorable moments consisted of fights between the Tyrannosaurus and Giganotosaurus. The stomping and charging of the dinosaurs rumbled my room, and I could hear the ceiling and doors shake. Rewatching some of the bass-heavy scenes and flipping back and forth between the subs did illustrate their differences. The 1S was not able to realize the earth-shaking rumble as well as the 1V. The 1S produced an impressively deep sound for its size, but the 1V had an infrasonic thunder that made the dinosaurs a bit more realistically frightening. That deeper bass added a touch of immersion that the 1S couldn’t quite match. Of course, this was all perfectly predictable given the design differences, and most people would be quite happy with what the 1S can do for movie night. However, those setting up a dedicated home theater should spring for the extra size and cost of the 1V. For movies like “Jurassic World Dominion,” it’s worth the premium.

Jurassic World Dominion   Ambulance

The massive bass ability of the subs helped to make the ridiculous action set pieces a lot more fun than they would have been otherwise.

Another recent release that I checked out with the 1723 1S and 1V subs was “Ambulance,” Micheal Bay’s latest effort in flash and bombast. “Ambulance” is about a man who is persuaded to be a getaway driver for an armed daylight bank robbery in Los Angeles. When things go south in the heist, he improvises by stealing an ambulance with a hostage and leading the police on a massive chase throughout the city. I find that Bay can make entertaining movies without being too intelligence-insulting, when given material that doesn’t have a massive scale or much self-seriousness, such as “Pain and Gain” and “6 Underground.” His major blockbuster movies, such as the “Transformers” sequels or “Armageddon,” however, can be a headache-inducing combination of loud and dumb that I can not take. “Ambulance” looked to be more of the former and less of the latter, thankfully, so I opted to give it a try. Bay’s movies have always been big on bass, and this movie looked to be a good demonstration of what these Arendal subs could do with a typical action movie sound mix.

“Ambulance” ended up having tons of bass, and both the 1723 1S and 1V handled it with aplomb. The many car crashes and explosions were delivered with a thunderous impact, but Lorne Balfe’s music score had at least as much low-frequency verve as the effects’ noises, and the subs reproduced it with seat-shaking power. His score was half synthesizer and half orchestral, and it pulsated underneath the action which gave the movie a propulsive and engaging energy. The massive bass ability of the subs helped to make the ridiculous action set pieces a lot more fun than they would have been otherwise. Midway through the movie, I switched from the 1S to the 1V, and while there was a difference in low-end oomph, it was not huge. I did prefer the 1V’s addition of infrasonic grunt, although I would have been quite content with the power and imperturbability that the 1S was capable of. While “Ambulance” was overlong and over-the-top, it proved to be a rare thing: a Micheal Bay movie that I could watch. The Arendal subs helped to make it enjoyable, and the movie greatly benefited from their capabilities.

gene posts on March 07, 2023 00:33
XaVierDK posts on March 05, 2023 16:33
Exmortis, post: 1593170, member: 14677
While I'm sure they are fine subs I take issue with the high cost for Chinese made goods.It's just too expensive for what it is.Plus the company has been on a few forums taking in my view unprofessional shots at their former bosses SVS.As they used to be the exclusive EU distributor for SVS but lost that.Combine that sour grapes with the profiteering low paid China factory labor and SVS,still made in the USA, is a no brainer.
SVS manufacture in China as well.
Regardless, even domestic production will inevitably use components made in China or similar. It's a fundamental for electronics in this day and age.
Uncle_Big_Green posts on March 05, 2023 12:34
Exmortis, post: 1593170, member: 14677
While I'm sure they are fine subs I take issue with the high cost for Chinese made goods.It's just too expensive for what it is.Plus the company has been on a few forums taking in my view unprofessional shots at their former bosses SVS.As they used to be the exclusive EU distributor for SVS but lost that.Combine that sour grapes with the profiteering low paid China factory labor and SVS,still made in the USA, is a no brainer.

I'm pretty sure that SVS products are not made in the US. I think they're made in China.

Maybe we could make a thread on where stuff is made.
Exmortis posts on March 05, 2023 09:28
While I'm sure they are fine subs I take issue with the high cost for Chinese made goods.It's just too expensive for what it is.Plus the company has been on a few forums taking in my view unprofessional shots at their former bosses SVS.As they used to be the exclusive EU distributor for SVS but lost that.Combine that sour grapes with the profiteering low paid China factory labor and SVS,still made in the USA, is a no brainer.
Verdinut posts on March 04, 2023 17:16
leelee1, post: 1593035, member: 100491
Sealed subs also have the advantage of no port noise at high spl (svs pb 16 for example) and some of the larger sealed subs (18' or larger) have more usable low frequency extension 15hz or lower useful for home theater tactile feel. Not having to worry about a subsonic filter to prevent over excursion and placement behind a projector screen are also advantages of sealed subs. Perhaps I have not heard any really high quality ported subs but I've always preferred the sound of a sealed subwoofer as they just sound less boomy and tighter to me.

With a vented cabinet properly tuned to a woofer or subwoofer, the overall response is as tight as in a sealed cabinet. The idea that sealed sealed subs are tighter is just BS published in magazines and by some sealed sub manufacturers.

I have been building speakers for more than 50 years. The 3 front 15 inch subs in my front speaker enclosures produce a very tight sound with the use of pro audio QSC Cinema amps:
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About the author:

James Larson is Audioholics' primary loudspeaker and subwoofer reviewer on account of his deep knowledge of loudspeaker functioning and performance and also his overall enthusiasm toward moving the state of audio science forward.

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