MIT CablesOracle MA-X Speaker CableMIT Cables Oracle MA-X Speaker Cable 15ft (4.5m) pair Ex-demo (OFFERS)This is the original Oracle MA-X speaker cable with 105 poles of articulation. This Ex-demo pair comes complete with all packaging and manufactures limited lifetime warranty. This interface can be...18500.00

MIT Cables Oracle MA-X Speaker Cable 15ft (4.5m) pair Ex-demo (OFFERS) [Expired]

no longer for sale

This is the original Oracle MA-X speaker cable with 105 poles of articulation. This Ex-demo pair comes complete with all packaging and manufactures limited lifetime warranty. This interface can be upgraded at extra cost ($5,000.00) by MIT to the current MA-X SHD spec. Cheaper than buying a new MA-X SHD! We are open to offers and also if you would like further information please do not hesitate to contact us. Oracle MA-X speaker cable specification: 105 Articulation Poles! Unsurpassed control of articulation and imaging MIT Cables' Oracle MA-X Speaker Cable, with Adjustable Articulation Response Module (A.A.R.M), gives you total control of articulation between your amplifier and loudspeaker. It is engineered to optimally transport the harmonic structure of a musical piece between the source and the load throughout the entire audio bandwidth. What does it do? In order to understand the new MA-X technology inside the Oracle MA-X Speaker cable, we need to understand music theory. Before any performance, members of an ensemble fine tune their instruments in a specific key, eliminating dissonance. When completed, one notices that each instrument resonates perfectly in pitch with the other instruments in the group, creating consonance, or a pleasing listening experience. It is the goal of these musicians to find instruments which possess the ability to vibrate with sets of harmonic frequencies which are musically sounding pleasing, (i.e. mathematically related). Measuring Harmonics An octave contains 1200 cents. A musical interval is the relationship between the pitches of two notes. The interval between two adjacent piano keys is a half tone and is equal to 100 cents. Expressing the musical intervals between successive harmonics given in cents helps to show the relationship between each harmonic within a given musical scale. Most people can easily hear a five cent change between musical intervals, while experienced musicians and audiophiles can hear a change much smaller than that. Harmonics are always separated by whole numbers; inharmonics and overtones are not, and are therefore not equally spaced from one another. Additionally, harmonics, inharmonics and overtones are all ascending in nature. Mathematically the harmonic series is an arithmetic series (2xf, 3xf, 4xf, etc.), while the octave series is a geometric progression (2xf, 4xf, 8xf, etc.), and where f is the fundamental frequency given in Hertz, e.g., 1 Hertz = 1 vibration per second. Application of Harmonics Until MA Technology, speaker cables couldn't maintain complex and consonant tones between their input and output because simple cable, or poorly designed 'black box' networked cables, scramble the harmonics. These types of cables dynamically discriminate against the magnitudes of the harmonics while simultaneously changing the intervals/pitch between notes of the music. The harmonics then are no longer equidistant between themselves (think of the 100 cent interval between the two piano keys) or to the fundamental/tonic of the music. When this occurs within a cable, consonant intervals that were pleasing to listen to, become dissonant, or unpleasant to listen to. MA Technology, released in 2007, was the first cable that was engineered around the criteria of maintaining harmonic integrity when transporting music between the input and output of a system's components. The new Oracle MA-X speaker cable with A.A.R.M. now takes this another step further. The MA-X not only contains 105 poles of articulation, but also gives the audiophile a means of "fine tuning" articulation, thereby helping to maintain equidistance between the music's harmonics, preserving pitch, and insuring the consonance of the music.
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