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post #1 of 7 Old 11-20-06, 11:47 PM
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Thumbs up Highest level in the LFE.1

Highest level in the LFE.1, X-Men 3 The Last Stand 120dbc @ 25Hz dbc

I’ll start of with one of the newest Dolby Digital soundtracks that I’ve run most recently, X-Men III: The Last Stand.

While Professor Charles Xavier, tries desperately to control Jean Grey/Phoenix, in her parents home with objects being suspended within and with a growing level in the LFE.1 that just keeps getting more dynamic each moment with a force of air pressure that is down to 25Hz and a parcel feeling or sense that the floor was detaching from it’s foundations was quite remarkable.

With a whooping 115dbc in the centre of the room! At the back of the room it came in at 120dbc, this when the house finally lands which felt like a truck hitting the side of building!

The JBL 4645 THX approved 18” sub bass is a **** raiser of sub bass that is used exclusively for the LFE.1

Last edited by JBL-4645; 11-21-06 at 12:40 AM.
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post #2 of 7 Old 11-21-06, 12:50 AM
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Re: Highest level in the LFE.1

That is a pretty wicked scene... impressive bass. I thought the bridge dropping was pretty impressive as well, although it didn't last near as long.

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post #3 of 7 Old 11-21-06, 01:36 AM
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Re: Highest level in the LFE.1

It was indeed, there is no way any of the cinemas in my home town that could reproduced that scene with excellent class of presentational playback without being too bright sounded and lots of distortion building up, only a few handful of the THX screens can do it with justifiable results.

Oh not long enough well I thought it was ample just install a few more matching subs placed at the front in a cluster or what’s simply called mutual coupling that will extend the LFE.1 down even further! But unless you what to see a few missing roof tiles one is defiantly enough!
post #4 of 7 Old 11-23-06, 10:59 AM
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Re: Highest level in the LFE.1

I was going to place an all time favorite of mine but seeing I’ve already stared this one I’ll rechristen it, The Highest Level in the LFE.1 only!

Here’s a few other titles that I’ve tested last year, and yet I’ll go back and revisit X-Men III: The Last Stand later tonight or tomorrow and add it to the list, well it’s kinder there already in a way, but I’ll have to check the reference level with Star Wars Episode: II Attack of the Clones.

The LFE .1 subwoofer test know now as Highest level in the LFE.1


Fims with that big shaking rumble in the tummy abyssal depths of low end with unrelenting pressure….

The L.F.E Low Frequency Effects, over the years the L.F.E as provided some fantastic effects to the on screen action, if not more for taking on some with high dynamics that get most home cinema users reaching for the sub bass volume before it has been driven to the point of Armageddon?

So with this thread, I'll be looking at the films that have highest range along with the frequency response, looking at the response on a VU meter which controls the flow of sub bass and L.F.E on a multi-channel audio mixer, I've set the AVR Kenwood KRF-X9050D THX select to 0db and using the DTS calibrating disc to align the inputs and outputs from all RCA phones.

The reason for this is clear EQ as to be apply to the whole program set-up to get smother timber balance of the fronts and the split-surrounds and some other channels too, like the centre back and the upper centre channel, but I'm not hear to give a total discussion on that the goal hear is to explore the L.F.E.

First I'll start of with, Star Wars Episode 4 A New Hope.

Well this was a whole of fun, so hears my report.

Opening the star destroyer rocketing overheard with the LFE, adding the extension to the scene and giving the wow feeling responding from 25Hz though to 40hz and 60hz with 25Hz having the highest peak, but this doest overpower nor spoils with too much.

Less is more, because as the film continues to play on the LFE will get big with its dynamics with what is presented on the screen, so playing at 98dbc @1m and giving me an accurate response on the films playback is satisfactory.

I've gone though the whole film note the time and the SPL level against frequency response on the RTA as well, the results so me that its better and wiser to keep to the technical tolerances of the THX sound system operational parameters.

At 56mins the death star destroying the planet with a devastating huge explosion 110dbc @1m and peaking at 25Hz 40hz slightly less and 62Hz all adding to the feel and the awesome power that this planet destroyer can unleash.

With lots of LFE effects playing at randomized times throughout the destruction of the death star coming in at 107dbc @1 topping of the film the wave of low frequency air pressure swooping down from 40Hz and climbing upwards to 25hz as it gently presses on me, I'm happy this as played well the JBL 4645 THX professional cinema sub bass unit can easily peak @ 120db but I'll keep this to a realistic cinema level, while the fronts and the split-surround-EX can also measure up to the same level.

The next film I'll be looking at will be Superman the Movie, and leaving the levels and settings as they are I'll be very impressed with its mighty powerful mix LFE style that's going to blow me away, I wish….

So if you have any films, that you will like me to cheek out there is a 99.999 probability that I will have that film.

And using the techniques though they may not be new, it's the level of the testing to show that less is more on the LFE rather having the levels set to the point where it's masking all the other channels.

The VU meter display showing me the wholeness of the LFE from -20db to 0db, and setting the THX peak management level to 0db, and performing a peak level test with the THX sub bass output displaying the rawness, setting the SPL meter @1m from the JBL 4645 where I align the sub, with sub bass random pink noise from the DTS calibration disc and setting the level to 85db.

I also made myself aware of settting it to 85db the industrial setting but due to the size of the room, this all fits into place nicely without giving it to much boom?

1# Fight Club hard edge hitting LFE in this white knuckle, film about a guy that likes mischief and mayhem, so on chapter 9 when the airliner collides in mid air with another aircraft KABOOM the sudden LFE level, rise's to (0dbvu) down at 25Hz @1m 111db frequency down to 25Hz.

2# “Flight of the Phoenix” with 12 survivors and no Monkey to be seen anywhere in this remake of the 1960's classic, the plane crash scene as defiantly got my attention, with some incredible LFE range throwing everything into the mix, including the kitchen sink as well, this is in at number 2 this week on the LFE test. With LFE coming in at (-1dbvu) 112db 14mins 59secs frequency down to 25Hz with some peaks at 40Hz to 62Hz mostly at 25Hz.

3# “Master and Commander” with cannon firing left right and centre this is a jolly ole sea film, “Down all, hands down!” With LFE coming in at (-5dbvu) down at 25Hz @1m 108db frequency down to 25Hz.

4# “The Lord of the Rings The Two Towers” magical effects with four hobbits a wizard and some very nasty uninvited guests, that like to crash in on the castle, with a huge KABOOM with LFE coming in at (-2dbvu) down at 40Hz @1m 110db frequency down to 25Hz with average peaks at 40Hz.

5# “Darkness Falls” This will if not will scare the pants of you in some parts, as a vengeful tooth fairy goes on the nightly rampage, so stay in the light….with the LFE reaching peak level towards the end so watch these levels this one will jump up and will bite you in the @ss! With LFE coming in at (-4dbvu) 109db frequency down to 25Hz.

6# “Star Wars Episode 4 A New Hope” this film needs no introduction, the Force is strong with this film, with the total destruction of “Alderaan” and the Death Star all going KABOOM at the victorious ending, with LFE coming in at (-3dbvu) @ 1m110db frequency down to 25Hz.

7# “Superman The Movie” the comic book comes to the big screen, with terrific visual effects that makes you believe a man can fly! Krypton explodes due to there own star in the galaxy KABOOM! With LFE coming in at (-3dbvu) down to 25Hz @ 1m 109db frequency down to 25Hz

8# Terminator 3 The stakes are now raised higher, with the dawn of the machines rising, and the fight for the future the war as now began, with some menacing visual effects, accompanied by some apoplectic LFE when it is called for everything on this one goes KABOOM! With LFE coming in at (-5dbvu) 108db frequency down to 25Hz.

9# I, Robot in the not too distant future every home will have an NS-5 robot, but for one that saw it coming, but for “Spooner” he thinks differently, with some wild visual effects and sound design, this will have the room shaking, the opening along is dynamic enough, with LFE coming in at(-7dbvu) down at 25Hz @1m 108 frequency down to 25Hz.

10# “Alien VS Predator” Guaranteed that nearly everyone dies horribly at the hands of an ugly son of a b!tch or some drooling slimy Alien, this is a no mans land, and I'm voting for the Predator, with caverns and solid walls and lots of LFE from start to finish. With LFE coming in at (-5dbvu) 108db frequency down to 25Hz.

Previous photo from last year 2005

11# The Fugitive Harrison Ford is on the run with Tommy Lee Jones in pursuit, Ford is looking for the one armed man? And with a train wreck of carnage left behind him the chase is on, with LFE coming in at (-7dbvu) down at 40Hz @1m 108db frequency down to 40Hz with very little at 25Hz.

12# U.S. Marshals Tommy Lee Jones is now in pursuit again, this time Wesley Snipes is on the run to prove he his innocent, with a major clean up of wreckage of airplane left all over the road, this chase is on again. With LFE coming in at(-18dbvu) down at 40Hz @1m 102db frequency down to 40Hz with not much happening down at 25Hz, but it's there, just not totally dynamic enough, as I was told it was?

This list is from last years top 12 "LFE.1 subwoofer test" films that I conducted, thou I am thinking about doing a second version to this under the same conditions, but at slightly lesser sound pressure level.

Hear a few more that I tested with some rather simply techniques, and the Realistic audio mixer has been quite beneficial for the past few years at setting the levels with a little more pin point accuracy.

“Did you find out what you wanted to know doctor?”

Well this was just under most of want I have tested so far, in terms of db and sound pressure levels.

With the opening in a relaxed kinder of mood setting, setting the tone for this chillier thriller, let me point out the split-surrounds with the centre back surround enveloping myself with a soft 85dbc slow weighting and gradually climbs upwards to 88dbc slow weighting.

I then check the LFE and it was a lower deeper sound pressure down at with 40Hz being the first peak level and 62Hz at second peak level and 25Hz at third peak level, but things are soon to change!

Chapter 10 107db (-7dbvu) 36mins 34secs the huge thumping sound at the bedroom door with moderate aggressiveness, with a second thumbing sound, coming in at (-5dbvu) down at with 40Hz peak in 1st 25Hz in 2nd and 62Hz in 3rd order, its now that I realise this mix isn't going to go that low in the LFE channel, like most I have tested had peaks at 25Hz, but still it registers on the mix.

With the closing battle between Eleanor and Hill-Crane the monstrous demon that wont let the souls of the children leave the house, the showdown with the LFE was fitting enough, while noting on the spectrum analyzers for all the channels on my home cinema set-up the fronts where packing some low end usage in the mix registering down to 25Hz 40Hz 62Hz with peaks in the 40Hz range, but the blending of the other channels low frequency extension was turned off via the mixer, as I wanted to check the LFE out carefully.

So its said that re-recording mixers always like to leave the largest sound the thunderclap sound to last, has Hill-Crane is slammed into the doors with a huge 108db SPL slow weighting (-7dbvu) 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd in that order, a fitting end was Jerry Goldsmith's score “Hail Jerry” to the late film score composer no longer with us, I shall miss is works…….

The LFE should never be allowed to overwhelm the wholeness of the film, instead it should mealy reinforce the soundtrack on Dolby dts and SDDS motion picture soundtracks, this is why I think if any one can try to understand my findings and know that I'm looking for the one part within most of the 700 films I currently have on DVD and a few on Laserdisc with high bit rate dts, this is thread is only for some that don't what to keep getting up all the time and turning the sub bass volume down due to small sized models that most people buy.

Not all films have the aggressive LFE, no there is this common belief that all films do, well after going though some 14 films now with “Strange Days” being added to the LFE hall of fame, so to speck there is only a few parts in the film where the LFE as resisted at (-5bdvu) frequency down at with peaks in this order 25Hz 3rd 40Hz 1st and 62Hz 2nd 108db SPL chapter 1 time 3min 55sec, this when one of the crocks jumps from the roof top to the opposite side where his partner is, this as realistic “POV” approach, with gunfire being disorienting, as a viewer I find myself looking all around myself believing I'm there via sound only, has with my peripheral vision seeing all that is around me it still entertaining.

Has the guy falls the peak level then registers at (-6dbvu) with frequency down at 25Hz 3rd 40Hz 1st and 62Hz 2nd at 107db SPL as the frequency on the LFE is higher in some parts, then the output from the sub bass loudspeaker will be higher due to wave lengths, but this can all be addressed with EQ if it gets to far out of hand.

With most all the bass in the three-screen channels and the split-surrounds, on this mix don't think for one moment all the bass you feel coming from the LFE is LFE bass, its not unless you have your loudspeakers set to large, you'll never tell which is which.

Has far as the EQ goes at the present time being, its fine and the JBL 4645 professional is playing back the LFE mix has it was intended to be, like I said earlier in my first post “less is more”, and its seams more universally standardised now, without the need to keep adjusting it every single time there's an explosion or any type of effect, with “Fight Club” still holding with the highest peak level at (0dbvu), its safe knowing it won't go over the (0db) reference level, until something else comes by my way, where the fader level will be adjusted accordantly to weigh the differences and keep them in the safe zone of (0db).

"I feel the need, the need for speed…."

What an opening to this film realised in 1986 this action adventure, with its incredible Arial photography and piratical work, so it's down to the LFE testing now.

Well this came close to 0db but only really coming in at (-6dbvu) during chapter 11 where the F-14 fly's into what is called a jet-wash cursing the aircraft to go into a flat-spin, this one of the disorienting scenes in the film, with the swoosh of air rushing forwards and backwards in the sound field, and the LFE accompanying the mains and split-surrounds-EX with threatening realistically low, lows which where giving me ----Goosebumps- as I'm watching the frequency response changing at random intervals going from 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st and 62Hz 3rd and then at 25 Hz 1st 40Hz 2nd 62Hz 3rd with (-6dbvu) and as the canopy is ejected via explosive bolts, the force of the frequencies at 105db SPL where pressing on me, whilst being close to ripping up the floorboards, at the same time….

It's no surprise to me now, that thinking the thunderclap sound would used towards the end well, with the afterburners effect on the LFE reinforces the films mix with authority down to 25Hz when the occasion calls for its need to give a good sending of to this classic high octane adventure….

Lucasfilm THX really gives this mix the flexibility, of a fuller octave to octave and no strain within the, tolerance settings of the home THX sound system, indispensable leistering.

The Italian Job, slick with fast action scenes, stylishly done from start to finish with a twist to it.

The mix on this one was quieter than most that I have come to knowing, but it's the way the mixers intended to be, and when some loud moments do come into play, like the first heist, a gold heist, which takes place, “the Italian job” with a safe landing right into the hands of the gang pulling of this elaborate scam with computers and smart thinking, moving onwards when the crew is betrayed by one of the own, and after a shootout and with Steve played by Edward Norton believing there all dead at the bottom of a river lake.

One year one Charlie Croker” played by Mark Wahilberg, is going to turn things around and to get even and get back the gangs gold, with additional help from “stella Bridger” played by Charlize Theron as safe cracker, the gangs all assembled and there out to get all back……..

With a down safe come in at chapter 3, 10m 49s (-7dbvu) 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 105db

Flying-boat coming in at chapter 4, 13m 04s (-15bdvu) 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd 25Hz 1st 40Hz 2nd 62Hz 3rd, SPL 99db

The demolition site coming in at chapter 10, 1h 3m 14s (-15dbvu) 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 99db

Heavy truck load passing by coming in at chapter 13, 1h 23m 02s (-18dbvu) 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 98.5db

What where's what the f**k just happened to my truck?! Coming in at chapter 13

(1h 24m 32s) (-7dbvu) this a random of low frequencies on the LFE, 25Hz1st 40Hz 1st 62Hz 2nd / 25Hz 1st 40Hz 2nd 62Hz 3rd / 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd, with the explosion lasting a few seconds long and ending at (1h 25m 47s)

Well there's another job done, and checking the LFE out on this one had lees than I thought it had, well not all films carry LFE and less is more, and when used artistically and sparingly it comes to be a surprise….

There you have, job well done.

“Like the weapons of the previous century, we too well be obsolete, pity because I lived for it”

This film is loaded from the opening, with a hail of blazing weaponry of gunfire coming from the fronts with ambient sounds placed in the split-surrounds, which leads right up to the to the end, but mostly some fine Foley artist work topping the show with some deep punches.

It's a war between vampires and werewolf's or “Lycans” “selene” a vampire slayer hunts the Lycans with vengeance believing they killed her family, and also she believes there is a conspiracy going on with the to warring parties……..

Chapter 2, 0h 7m 09s (-6dbvu) with frequency down at 25Hz 3rd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 2nd SPL 102db as a Lycan transforms into a werewolf with a deep crunching sound.

Chapter 7, 0h 29m 31s (-11dbvu) with frequency down at 25Hz 3rd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 2nd SPL 104db @1m as the car looses control, as it hit the side lip to the overhanging to the harbour bay.

Chapter 7, 0h 29m 35s (-6dbvu) with frequency down at 25Hz 3rd 40Hz 2nd 62Hz 1st SPL as the car impacts into the water with a deep slam and depth as well, as the car begins to sink the water pressure starts to press against the glass with the SPL raising to 109db @1m.

Chapter 20, 1h 30m 39s (-7dbvu) with frequency down at 25Hz 3rd 40Hz 2nd 62Hz 1st SPL 110db as a grenade is dropped down into a tunnel with a large explosion reaching upwards to the point of everyone cringing.

Chapter 22, 1h 44m 21s, (-6dbvu) with frequency down at 25Hz 3rd 40Hz 2nd 62Hz 1st SPL 108db as “selene” jumps down to aid help to “Michel” with some fantastic Foley going on as punches are exchanged, and some neck cracking ones too, with devastating blow.

With dialogue intelligibility throughout the whole running time, which sound more like (ADR) “Automation Dialogue Replacement.”

This is a film that I rarely watch now, given the fact it JBL Just B-l-o-o-d-y Loud….

Depth charging, now everyone raves about this film it's those depth charges, and to see just how far the sub bass can be taken of coarse, with the “U-571”being the first deep sea fish to start this of with and those depth charges weren't all that heavy low ended as some might think.

The opening of the film starts quietly with the enemy commander watching though the periscope with torpedoes being fired at the supplies vessel the low LFE is played at low key.

Chapter 2 00h 02 24s (-9dbvu) frequency 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 99db

Distant depth charging
Chapter 2 00h 04m 38s (-20dbvu) frequency 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 90db

Chapter 2 00h 05m 25s (-17dbvu) frequency 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 98db

As the enemy submarine, is getting heavily pounded with depth charges each one being louder than the last due to the sound not decaying and the cacophony of loudness is within the safety limits of 85dba while the rest of the channels are placing me in the centre of all this madness.

With the damaged submarine surfacing with the LFE accompanying all the other channels
Chapter 2 00h 06m 50s (-15dbvu) frequency 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 100db

Torpedoed by the re-supply submarine with the explosion lasting several moments
Chapter 8 00h 45m 54s (-10dbvu) frequency 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 103db

FIRE! As the radio room is blow to Uttar pieces the submarine starts it's decent under the water with a hail of machine gun firing from all directions the recoil from the LFE was fitting and satisfying as well
Chapter 11 01h 09m 52s (-6dbvu) frequency 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 99db with the impact hitting the radio room with a KABOOM at (-6dbvu) 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 104db

Total depth charging mayhem, this as got some fast film editing and sound effects editing as well and the LFE again not overpowering the scene it should mealy reinforce it.
Chapter 12 01h 14m 10s (-6dbvu) frequency 25Hz 2nd 40Hz 1st 62Hz 3rd SPL 104db

This is how it is, and the re-recording mixers Steve Maslow Gregg Landaker and Rick Kline did a fantastic mix for which they received the 2000 academy award for sound effects editing.

Well this the first Steven Spielberg film that I've added into the LFE .1 subwoofer test and this one has lots of potential from the arrival of the invaders coming down within a lightening bolt of energy and the whole town looking puzzled as to why lightening would strike in the same spot continuously.

As Ray' approaches the scene the impact marking that left in the middle of the road, starts to move slightly with upper bass sound from the centre channel, this then drops to low deeper rumble that grows and grows in weight of dynamic range and frequency response so deep it felt like the whole home cinema was going to give way to this awesome mighty weight in LFE .1 sound.

Feeling more like an Earthquake that ripples though the floorboards, all of a suddenly the ground totally collapses, giving way to surrounding buildings all collapsing like dominos one by one each and every building falling with devastating impact.

As the invaders fire up there heat ray, people are turned to dust within a second as they systematically kill everything that stands in there path, pandemonium with the thousand of screaming running faces in fear of these demonstrable killing machines go about exterminating all life.

As buildings explode from right to left as Ray' is running down the street, the LFE .1 is not giving up its rawness sheer of power rightful down to bass authority of 25Hz.

With LFE coming in at 25Hz (-5dbvu) @1m107db frequency down to 25Hz.
post #5 of 7 Old 11-23-06, 02:03 PM
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Re: Highest level in the LFE.1

X-Men III The Last Stand, could this well be the last in on going franchise from Fox, as are hero’s battle it out with some gripping low end that will turn the house upside down as Jean, unleashes a wrath of power down to 25Hz and slamming in at 40Hz @ -3dbvu just 3db shy from Star Wars episode II, it was ample enough and very fitting for the scene.

During the last battle with Wolverine and Jean, low end seemed to be about the same with a just a little bit more menacing power being added for the duration leading up to the final climax.
post #6 of 7 Old 02-07-07, 11:58 AM
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Re: Highest level in the LFE.1

Hey JBL-4645,
Have you tested FOTR EE? There's an extended scene called "the Council of Elrond" which has some very impressive LFE. My SVS +/2 just eats this up and rocks the place so powerfully.
I'd love to know how this scene stacks up to others you've tested.
Thanks for any input,

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post #7 of 7 Old 03-19-07, 03:13 PM
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Re: Highest level in the LFE.1

25hz? Is that it? WOTW goes easily another octave below that, and so are many other films you have cited.It's almost like dejavu reading WSR 10 years ago, with their bass benchmark set at 25hz. Lot happened since in bass land.
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