AUSTRALIA’S No.1 AV GUIDE June/July 2013
See details p11
WE CAN’T BELIEVE IT’S
BLUETOOTH ‘Audio-visual art house’
$8.95 NZ$10.99 ISSUE #26/4
STUNNING CUSTOM INSTALLATIONS
How wireless hi-fi just got so much easier...
‘The ultimate show home’
FULL REVIEWS INSIDE!
Musical Fidelity M6DAC › Arcam rBlink › NAD M51 DAC Bose CineMate 1SR › Sony 5800ES › JBL Studio 530 BenQ’s $999 projector › Nuvo p200 › Cabasse Stream 3
Vol. 26#04 June/July 2013
Musical Fidelity M6DAC DAC
A statement high-end DAC with Bluetooth included? We enjoy a remarkable unit which turns the wireless world on its head
We’re almost alarmed by how good Bluetooth is sounding these days...
Arcam rBlink Bluetooth DAC
Arcam delivers another dynamite ‘r’Series DAC product, this one adding Bluetooth to any existing hi-fi with ease and great results
Director Jim Cliffe, ‘Fast & Furious’ star Tyrese Gibson, and David Mickey Evans chew the movie fat
NuVo gw100/p200 wireless audio system
NuVo’s wireless system uses a dedicated Wi-Fi router to stream high-quality music to multiple players, and also offers Bluetooth convenience
BenQ W1070/W1080ST AV projectors
Two almost-identical projectors, one a useful short-throw design, the other amazingly delivering full-HD 3D projection under $1000
Sony STR-DA5800ES networked AV receiver
Sony’s $3499 receiver is impressively equipped and achieved great results once we’d worked our way through some intricate settings
Bose CineMate 1SR digital home theatre system
Bose proves its approaches are well suited to the soundbar category with this two-piece system offering impressive plug-and-play performance
Cabasse Stream 3 streaming audio system
The ultimate show home in Western Australia... and it’s for sale
Keep your projector under the deck! Meet the artistic ultimate in outdoor cinema
Here’s a thoroughly modern 2.1-channel sub-sat system offering Bluetooth, wireless networking and first-rate sonic performance
NAD M51 DAC
NAD’s M51 takes the company’s recent Direct Digital amplification concept and applies it to a rather impressive DAC/preamp
AV & audio enhancement
The Darbee video tweaker and Involve Audio’s Surround Master — we expected not much but enjoyed genuinely improved performance
MINI TESTS 81 82
JBL Studio 530 loudspeakers Damson Twist Bluetooth speaker
Vol. 26#04 June/July 2013
News Latest TV and hi-fi releases, including 4K TVs and B&W’s ‘Maserati edition’ 805 Diamond
The Editor salutes old King Harald and the legacy of Scandinavian communications he left behind...
Core issues What are you hearing — full surround or just the core?
• • • • • • • • • • •
Countdown to the Australian Audio & AV Show Merger between Audio Products Group and Qualifi B&W’s 805 Diamond gets a Maserati makeover Q Acoustics sets a vibrometer on the Concept 20 Koss targets the ear canals of fit women Kyron’s Kronos design revealed... New-season TV latest, including 4K Bose brings noise cancellation to its in-ear QC20 Philips HTL9100 soundbar with ends that pull off Yamaha’s upmarket S3000 stereo CD and amp Custom news from Clipsal, Mirage, Niveo and ADA
90 COMMENT: Insider A SHOW BEFORE A SHOW Wise words on 4K and smart TV from Paul Gray of DisplaySearch at the IFA Global Press Conference 2013 COMMENT: Nuts’n’bolts TRACKS WITHIN TRACKS Back-compatible 5.1 within lossless soundtracks is difficult to identify, writes Stephen Dawson
96 COMMENT: SoundOff VIDEO SWITCH GLITCH Derek Powell reports on a blog-induced slanging match between three control and automation companies following a disputed product comparison
A corporate flame war over claims for HDMI switching technologies...
96 102 BLU-RAY REVIEWS ‘Life of Pi’ proves to be one of the great 3D movies whether in the cinema or at home
listening & viewing 24-bit music reviews
We continue our reviews of ‘Studio Master’ 24-bit downloads, loving the sounds but discovering a couple of releases that simply aren’t what they claim.
Stephen Dawson examines two major new 3D releases, ‘Life of Pi’ and ‘The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey’, before being impressed with the monochrome clarity of ‘Schinders List’
CAN IT REALLY BE BLUETOOTH? Bluetooth isn’t hi-fi, right? Perhaps it’s time to reappraise what this ubiquitous wireless connection can achieve.
o look what’s happened to Bluetooth in the last couple of years. Our Editor can remember when it was first introduced in the mid-to-late 1990s, with Swedish telecoms company Ericsson addressing a bemused group of journalists with tales of King Harald Bluetooth of Denmark and how they were sure this wireless technology would be useful for something, one day, but they weren’t quite sure what. Hi-fi journalists in the
room looked at the bit-rates and immediately dismissed it for audio. It had a bumpy first few years, with Bluetooth working poorly between different manufacturers. And it seemed that whatever Bluetooth could do, something else could do it better. But 15 years is a long time in the tech market. Bluetooth has since advanced (and sometimes taken small steps backwards) through multiple versions, either getting
faster or using less energy. And crucially it has become one of the closest things around to a universal standard — no matter whether you choose Apple, Android, BlackBerry or Windows, everything has Bluetooth. Then for this issue of Sound+Image we had a high-end DAC arrive for review, from Musical Fidelity no less, and it offers all the hi-fi sensibilities you could hope for, plus Bluetooth. On a high-end DAC! Mmm... >> 37
So has Bluetooth finally come of age? Is it capable of hi-fi performance?
PROFILES AND CODECS
For many years, we’ve pretty much followed the line that Bluetooth just isn’t hi-fi. And that wired solutions are always preferable — more reliable, usually capable of higher speeds (and therefore quality) than a wireless solution. But who wants a completely wired solution these days? We have so much music on our smart devices — not just our own music but apps for streaming internet radio, subscription music, Twitter music and a thousand more. And we don’t want to dock our smart device on the other side of the room; we need to hold it while we listen. This much is clear. There’s AirPlay, of course, which is a good solution for Apple users, while Android and even Windows mobile users can access AirPlay as well, using specific apps. Yet everything has Bluetooth; it’s universal. But is it good enough? Several new devices have convinced us that it can be. Things are, sadly, still confused by issues around interoperability. Everything has Bluetooth, but not everything has the same Bluetooth. And this goes to the core of the quality question. There are Bluetooth versions (the core specification), there are Bluetooth profiles (on top of the core), and there are Bluetooth audio codecs (within the audio profile). The latest smart devices use Bluetooth version 4.0, which is a low-power Bluetooth ideal for portable devices where battery power is a vital consideration. But its data transfer rate is actually slower than the earlier v2.1+EDR,
which appears in slightly earlier devices (e.g. the iPhone 4 and iPad 2). The EDR stands for Enhanced Data Rate; this version allows data transfer which is theoretically faster than CD — except that it doesn’t get used for audio. The stereo audio profile for Bluetooth is A2DP, which appears on everything but the most basic devices. But the quality within A2DP is down to the codec used. The basic codec is the Sub-Band Codec or SBC — if there’s no better codec match between devices, that’s what you get, especially as it requires no licence fee for manufacturers to implement. Our experience up to now has been that this SBC codec delivers fairly low-end audio, fine for small speaker units where quality isn’t critical, but not for hi-fi — sonically equivalent to listening to, say, 128k MP3s. At the other end of the scale is aptX, a codec which requires a licence fee but which claims near-CD quality (around 4× data compression is used; it is not a lossless system). Between SBC and aptX there are various other codecs, including MP3 and AAC. But all these higher standards rely on the same codec being included in both the sending and receiving devices. It’s no use buying a Bluetooth speaker with aptX if your phone doesn’t have aptX as well — they will both fall back to SBC or, if you’re lucky, possibly some mid-way codec such as AAC 256kbps, which several devices (including iOS6 Apple deivces) proved capable of delivering to certain players.
of a jolt. According to Musical Fidelity’s engineers, we must have been listening to SBC through their DAC (p40), and it sounded superb. Arcam’s rBlink (p42) effectively adds a Bluetooth input to any hi-fi, and we found its quality when delivering via an AAC codec to be only marginally inferior to a direct connection. And the NuVo player (p45) shows how the functionality of a unit can be entirely transformed by including Bluetooth, since you effectively add the brain of your smartphone to the circuits of your hi-fi. Convenience we knew about. The audio quality surprised us. If other companies can match these implementations, maybe we’ll enjoy this quality from inputs to AV receivers, hi-fi amplifiers, more DACs and all sorts. We hope to see increasing numbers of phones implement aptX, but now we’ve heard great results without it, who knows. It seems that hi-fi has a learning curve ahead of it when it comes to Bluetooth, but the future is looking pretty bright. Bright blue, indeed...
So that was our view of Bluetooth until very recently. All three reviews that follow were together responsible for giving us something
Major manufacturers are adding Bluetooth to docks, soundbars, AV receivers, teeny-tiny portable speakers and more. But can Bluetooth achieve hi-fi levels of sound?
Musical Fidelity has added Bluetooth to its statement high-end DAC. It sounds great, though we’re not entirely sure why.
Musical Fidelity M6DAC
digital-to-analogue converter with Bluetooth Price: $3495
usical Fidelity has been making high-end DACs since its Digilog back in the barely-digital year of 1987, when upgrading early CD players was all the rage. Today’s DACs need to handle digital outputs from multiple sources, including direct links from computer via USB. So the M6DAC brings the company’s considerable experience to bear on a high-level hi-fi component DAC which not only fulfils the usual functions and connections, it adds the unusual (at this level) bonus of Bluetooth streaming. Yes, you heard us right, Bluetooth — so you can pair an iPhone, iPad or Android device with it and zap your music across. It’s all very populist for a high-end DAC — so what’s going on?
The DAC type used within the M6DAC is a 24-bit Delta-Sigma device, which uses dual differential 8× over-sampling, asynchronous 40
connection via USB, and upsampling on all inputs to 192kHz. You can toy with the output filter via remote control to switch between a fast roll-off (to -3dB at 0.49× the sampling frequency) or a slow roll-off (to -3dB at 0.45× the sampling frequency). The inputs to the DAC section include one AES balanced type via XLR socket, two coaxial digital and one optical digital inputs, and the asynchronous USB-B socket to receive from your computer. The company describes this last as “a slightly improved version of the V-Link 192”, the USB-to-SPDIF converter that regular readers may remember from a previous review. Then there’s that Bluetooth receiver, for which a small antenna is provided on a cable long enough to get the antenna somewhere useful even if the M6DAC is in a cabinet. Line-level outputs are available as balanced XLRs or standard RCA phono sockets, and the M6 also does the courtesy of providing digital outputs as electrical or optical digital, or again as balanced AES via XLR. If you’re in the habit of switching between digital inputs on a preamp, you may have noticed that there can be quite drastic level differences between sources especially if you’re using any volume control on your computer (which you shouldn’t, ideally). The remote control for the M6 allows you to set input levels for each input, despite their digital nature, so that matching across your componentry is
easy, a small thing that might save your ears, even speakers, from sudden alarm. You can also name inputs as you wish.
So let’s start with that Bluetooth. It’s no small thing, this, in convenience terms (unless you have managed to get this far in life without acquiring a smartphone, tablet or laptop). By pairing your device with the Musical Fidelity you can send audio from pretty much any app or program straight to your hi-fi. Flicking tunes to a high-end hi-fi while browsing internet radio or your iTunes music collection on a tablet is an experience to be savoured. But what of the quality of Bluetooth? It’s no secret that the standard version of Bluetooth (A2DP using the Sub-Band Codec, SBC) isn’t hi-fi quality music streaming — judging by
TEST bit-rate alone it’s more MP3 than CD. Well, the M6DAC supports a superior codec as well — aptX. The apt-X codec delivers 16-bit 44.1kHz music, the same as CD, though the bit-rate indicates there’s some compression used to achieve it. Implemention of aptX on smartphones is growing (it’s on the new Galaxy S4) but it’s still only on a minority of devices, and isn’t currently supported by any Apple products (aptX’s owners CSR have a list of products supporting the codec but it’s not easy to find; shortcut: bit.ly/WznXvz). Owners of Apple devices a few generations back might hope that they could fall back on V2.1+EDR, since the EDR part (Enhanced Data Rate) can achieve a theoretical 3Mbps and a practical 2.1Mbps — this is why Apple is so enamoured of V2.1+EDR and insists on its implementation in all Apple Bluetooth accessories, including non-audio devices. Such speeds should allow higher than CD quality, and higher than apt-X. Yet you’ll find no one claiming to achieve this. Why not? In our discussions with the engineers at Musical Fidelity (see EdLines comment p8), it emerged that while two devices with EDR can communicate at faster-than-CD bit-rate speeds, there is no Bluetooth codec available to take advantage of the speed. So this was disappointing news, as it meant the apparent match in profiles between our iPad 2 and the M6DAC (both Bluetooth profile V2.1+EDR) counts for nothing — without aptX, the connection would fall back to the grungy old SBC Bluetooth codec. As a further complication, newer devices have moved to Bluetooth v4.0, a low-power Bluetooth which saves energy but cuts the available transmission bit-rate. It can’t match EDR, and looks on paper as if apt-X’s 352kbps bandwidth might challenge V4.0’s application throughput rate. But since there are plenty of V4.0 phones around offering apt-X, we assume there’s a workaround. One thing’s for sure, it’s still early days for knowing how to get the best from Bluetooth in a hi-fi context. One thing was certain, however — the Musical Fidelity sounded pretty wonderful when streaming from our iPad 2. Pairing was simply a case of selecting the MF’s Bluetooth input and finding it in the iPad’s ‘Settings’ app — presto, welcome to handheld control and a
wealth of app sources. And the sound! If this really was SBC (we suspect it may have been 256k AAC), we’re amazed. Even in a revealing system the sound had none of the common flaky edges we’ve heard from low-fi Bluetooth transmission. We might switch to the direct USB input for critical evening listening (retaining iPad control using the ‘Remote’ app to control iTunes), but otherwise this really was Bluetooth convenience turned into hi-fi. Such quality could make Bluetooth more useful system than, say, AirPlay, certainly in terms of broad compatibility. How has Musical Fidelity managed this? The company does make much of how it treats the Bluetooth input as not merely a bolted-on extra. The received data is fed into its upsampling DAC like any other input, so perhaps that’s the secret. Back on the asynchronous USB input, we enjoyed the M6DAC’s performance at its best, loading the 24-96 file of ‘Here Lies Love’ from Diana Krall’s Gladrag Doll and enjoying pure studio master sound (ground-level analogue tape hiss included!). One minute in, the band entry was a truly weighty moment, the Waitsian guitar work from Marc Ribot positively delicious in a spacious and distant acoustic of its own off in the right channel, and when Krall thumped through her bar-room piano solo in the midst of it all, you could just see those hammers rise and fall. We had the pleasure of having both the M6DAC and the NAD M51 (see p74-75) in parallel connection at the same time — this made for a complicated A-B but one that nevertheless revealed a clear difference between their characters. The M6 yielded music that was notably warmer in tone, while the NAD offered an apparently sharper-edged clarity, like you could see through the gaps between the lines. It might be easy to think the M6’s warmth more musical, and the NAD M51’s sharp edges more clinical. But the NAD had no trouble delivering the feel of the music, while the Musical Fidelity’s warmth by no means equated to softness. Indeed when we played a recent 24/96 acquisition — Monk, a NYC Tribute, featuring Jimmy Cobb and Randy Brecker — this unusually close-miked affair was delivered with devasting impact through
the M6DAC, the dynamics huge, the imaging razor sharp yet entirely unfatiguing, for a thrilling experience and an excellent demonstration of the M6 DAC’s ability to deliver precision and solidity within a rich natural sound — one of our listening notes says “like vinyl, but faster”. It delivered near-squareedged percussive elements as real transients pin-pricked across the soundstage. The potentially edgy trumpet lines were edgy like the real thing, not edgy through reproductive failure.
The M6 illuminates it all. It’s a window to the wonderful world of music. We don’t understand how the Bluetooth input sounds so good, but we can’t deny it does, while the more conventional digital inputs have all the high-end attention to detail that ensures spectacular clarity whatever the bit-rate. This is new-age hi-fi at its best. Jez Ford
Musical Fidelity M6DAC digital-to-analogue converter Price: $3495 • Excellent conversion • Musical sound • Inexplicably good Bluetooth performance • Bigger, pricier than some INPUTS: XLR AES balanced digital; coaxial digital; optical digital; USB-B BLUETOOTH: v2.1+EDR profile, SBC and aptX codecs OUTPUTS: Line-level RCA analogue; line-level XLR analogue (balanced); optical, coaxial and AES digital CONTROL: 12V trigger in/out QUOTED JITTER: <12 picoseconds peak to peak DIMENSIONS (whd): 440 x 102 x 380mm WEIGHT: 10.6kg WARRANTY: Two years CONTACT: Audio Marketing TEL: 02 9882 3877 WEB: www.audiomarketing.com.au
Tivoli Hi-Fi in Melbourne oversaw this unusual AV installation which required not only the usual home entertainment systems but also the ability to display the owner’s collection of digital art...
ith most custom installations, the home’s owners will have a set of requirements for music through the home, with video entertainment in certain zones, maybe a dedicated cinema or gaming area. But when Tivoli Hi-Fi in Melbourne was contacted by the owner of this new-build home in Victoria, there was one request Tivoli’s Geoff Haynes had not previously encountered. “The owner is an art dealer and collector, and has a particular interest in digital art,” Geoff tells us. “So he will buy a digital artwork, which may be on a disc, and then he owns that. He can sell it to a gallery somewhere around the world, or — and this is where we came in — he can display it at home as part of an exhibition.” Tivoli had been contacted not at the very start of the work, but at the wiring stage, when the artistic ideas were beginning to flow. “They knew us from our reputation and had contacted us through our advertising,” Geoff says. “They had some fairly out-there ideas and were looking for someone who would help them get where they wanted to be — someone who would listen and be able to supply the things they needed to achieve their ideas.” And were any of the ideas simply too ‘out-there’ to implement? “Not too out-there for us!” says Geoff. “That’s one of our advantages at Tivoli Hi-Fi — the associations and connections we have as a retail store and as installers, that gives us the flexibility to work as a team, and with others, to achieve whatever is needed.”
Art cinema The first challenge was an outdoor area in which the owner could show digital visual art on a suitably-sized screen. He suggested having a projector coming up out of the deck, able to project video
on a clear wall area to one side. That main deck area adjoins a living space which connects with the home’s kitchen-dining area, and the owner also wanted the largest TV screen possible in a position between those two spaces. “The deck lift was obviously going to be an important part of the installation,” says Geoff. “And I immediately thought of Ultralift [the Melbourne specialist in all types of TV/projector lifts and mounts]. So I explained to Ultralift what the owner wanted to do, and then set up a meeting between them. The client in this case was a good and savvy communicator, and I always want to make things easy — not ‘I’ll do this or that and drip-feed you the information I
think you need’. I know other installers might think the client could get scared, or they might lose them, but getting in the middle, that just becomes an obstacle, you know? By letting the client speak direct, I was able to broker the agreement but they worked the details out themselves. It was a great success.” And quite an achievement; the full assembly weighs around 200kg, raising a Sim2 Domino 80 projector to its ideal height while remaining rock-solid when in position — “because you can use it as a bench”, notes Geoff, also explaining that the whole housing is fully waterproofed to protect it when in its retracted position. The Sim2 projects onto a rendered grey wall outside. When we asked how this affected onscreen colours, Geoff pointed out that grey is a screen colour commonly used in home cinemas. “It actually lifts up the contrast,” he says, “and it allows the owner to watch rather earlier in the evening than a white screen would.” Sound outside is delivered by four speakers from Bowers & Wilkins CI Series: a pair of the top-of-the-range weatherproof WM6 speakers in the corners either side of the screen, and smaller WM4 speakers in the bushes at the rear. The system can thus operate with true surround if required, providing a phantom centre from the larger WM6 speakers.
Centre of ops While Geoff admits that he’s no fan of overusing multiple zone capabilities in AV receivers, the proximity of the deck to the main living space made zoning a good option in this case for the outdoor audio. But not implemented quite as you might expect. “The outdoor area isn’t ‘Zone 2’, it’s the main Zone 1,” he explains. “So the outdoor speakers are driven by the main outputs of the Denon receiver that’s in the living area, along with HDMI to the projector and network cables. And that works well here, because the system inside the house is a high quality stereo one, with an Electrocompaniet amplifier and Wilson Audio speakers. So all the inside system needs from the Denon receiver is the stereo line-level outputs for Zone 2.” The Wilson Audio speakers are Duettes, which the high-end US manufacturer calls a ‘Special Applications’ product, designed to offer the sound quality of floorstanding Wilson Loudspeakers in environments where freestanding speakers can’t be accommodated. Each cabinet houses an eight-inch woofer and 25mm tweeter to achieve a quoted 30Hz-25kHz response (-3dB), while being highly amplifier-friendly with four-ohm nominal impedance and high
90dB/W/m sensitivity. But of particular appeal is their ability to be reconfigured for different positioning requirements. “The Wilsons have got a fantastic feature, an external crossover in a separate module,” says Geoff, “and this allows you to select different modes depending on where they are positioned — on stands, on bookshelves, or as here, fully enclosed in cabinetry.” Tivoli Hi-fi had input into the cabinet design in terms of size of components going into it and the compartments required to make sure all the electronics would work within it — including a substantial Velodyne DD10+ subwoofer — and specifying what type of acoustic grilles would be required in front of the Wilsons. The cabinet sits between the steps to the kitchen and dining area, while the lounge is effectively sunken at a lower level. This created a tricky issue — sight lines between the two areas would be blocked if the 55-inch Loewe television was simply placed on top of the cabinet. But if the television was instead mounted on the front of the cabinet, it would be rather low for comfortable viewing from the extended couch. The solution for this came from that direct relationship that Tivoli had facilitated between the client and Ultralift. The client’s knowledge of Ultralift’s work on the projector lift gave him the confidence to commission a second lift, this time to bring the Loewe television forward 50mm and up 300mm, raising it temporarily into the perfect viewing position. “It’s beautifully finished off, the cabinet lift,” says Tivoli Audio’s Geoff Haynes. “When the TV rises you still can’t see any equipment in there, the cabinet maker has finished it off so well.”
In control There are three additional audio zones around the home, with music provided though Sonos ZonePlayers and B&W ceiling speakers. One of these zones is the library, which also has a 32-inch Loewe individual television. This can network with the Loewe in the lounge.
Custom installation “The advantage with having two Loewe TVs is that when the client watches something recorded on the built-in PVR of his loungeroom Loewe, he can press the ‘follow me’ button, turn it off in the lounge and then pick it up in the library,” explains Geoff. “That’s why we chose two Loewes, so the ‘follow me’ function would work.” All the main zones are under a Control4 system which can be operated from iPad or iPhone, or using the lounge-based SR-250 remote control. “You can operate the whole system,” says Geoff. “You can raise the projector outside, choose inputs and volume, control the media players that stream the video art. Indoors you can watch TV, Foxtel, raise the TV up out of the cabinet, select music sources, and use the Sonos app to control the ZonePlayers. The beautiful thing with Control4 is that its programming is understood by anyone trained in Control4 — with many other systems you end up with
one programmer’s unique way of doing things that no one else will understand later. With Control4 it’s all very clear, and we can even troubleshoot remotely over the internet.” Geoff also points out that all the interconnecting cables, including HDMI and speaker cables, are from Transparent Audio — part of the skills of a real hi-fi shop in knowing how to make a system sing. “Tivoli does do things differently,” he says. “We attract a client who wants very good quality and wants to have it done well. And with us you’re not just dealing with one salesperson and a set of catalogues. We’re a team with multiple strengths, and we come from a proper specialist hi-fi store with some of the world’s best brands. You can audition equipment — we have nine demonstration rooms, we’re a member of the Australian Hi-Fi Association. So we have the time and knowledge to make sure you get the most out of your hi-fi, get you closer to the music. That’s our passion.” Geoff later added that he was keen to mention that every Tivoli Hi-Fi installation comes with a 12-month service warranty — “as many visits as you need, no charge. Because we want your system to work, and we want you to know how to work your system.” That certainly seems the case on this installation. “I loved the job, the client loves the job,” he tells us. “This was a complicated system, but together we worked through all the challenges. It’s been a lot of fun.”
“Sight lines between the two areas would be blocked if the 55-inch Loewe television was simply placed on top of the cabinet...”
Kit list +++ kit list OUTDOOR CINEMA Sim2 Domino 80 projector Ultralift in-deck projector lift B&W WM6 outdoor speakers x 2 B&W WM4 outdoor speakers x 2 Sonos ZP120 ZonePlayer LIVING ROOM Loewe Individual 55 55-inch television Electrocompaniet ECI 5 MkII integrated
amplifier Denon AVR-4520 AV receiver Foxtel IQ2 cable TV box WD WDTV Live media box x 2 Sonos ZP90 ZonePlayer PS Audio PerfectWave DAC Denon DPB-2012 Blu-ray player Wilson Audio Duette loudspeakers Velodyne Digital Drive Plus 10-inch subwoofer Ultralift screen lift Sennheiser RS180 wireless headphones Control4 HC-800 controller Control4 SR-250 system remote control Apple iPad HDMI matrix switcher LIBRARY Loewe Individual 32 32-inch TV WD WDTV Live media box Sonos ZP120 ZonePlayer B&W ceiling speakers DINING ROOM/GALLERY Sonos ZP120 ZonePlayer B&W ceiling speakers MASTER BEDROOM Sonos ZP120 ZonePlayer B&W ceiling speakers PROJECTOR & TV LIFTS Ultralift Australia
www.ultralift.com.au CUSTOM INSTALLER TIVOLI HI-FI & HOME CINEMA
155-157 Camberwell Road Hawthorn East, VIC 3123. Telephone: 03 9813 3533 Web: www.tivolihifi.com.au
Published on Jul 1, 2013