Shopping Guidelines For T-Amp Amplifiers
There are models that are as large as half your living room whilst some of the most recent mini amplifier models are as small as a bar of soap. This enables them to be stacked on top of your other audio equipment. There are a number of core amplifier technologies available. One technology is known as “solid-state”. Tube amplifiers, on the other hand, have a relatively high amount of harmonic distortion. Solid state amps will have lower audio distortion depending on the amplifier technology that is utilized. The most traditional amplifiers employ a “Class-A” and “Class-AB” technology. Audio amps which are based on these technologies typically have low harmonic distortion. “Class-D” amplifiers, on the other hand, which are also known as “digital amplifiers” have a power efficiency of no less than 80% and are smaller and have a smaller power supply than comparable analog amplifiers. The disadvantage is that many digital mini audio amps have higher audio distortion than analog amplifiers although a number of of the most recent types make use of a feedback mechanism to reduce distortion to levels of 0.05% and lower. Speaker power handling is given as peak power which denotes the highest amount of power during short bursts whilst average power refers to how much power the speakers can tolerate constantly. You would most likely be ok having an amplifier that can deliver 20 to 50 Watts despite the fact that your speakers may be capable to tolerate 100 Watts of power.