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Bamberg Series 2 TM Speaker Review​



Introduction
I have long been a fan of phase correct, coherent speakers that are able to pass along the source's signal to the ears unhindered by time smear. Whether the means to accomplish this has been single-driver systems, coincident-coaxial, or in the case of the Bamberg Series 2 TM, physically aligning the acoustic centers of the drivers by sloping the baffle combined with crossover wizardry, the effect is toe tapping-musicality.

Attending the Lone Star Audiofest 2013, I happened upon Philip Bamberg's room for a demonstration. I had heard of Bamberg Audio before in passing, but was not fully aware of their offerings. Mr. Bamberg's speakers are of seemingly conventional design, but contain a few twists that allow the separate drivers to integrate into what sounds almost like one single driver. I auditioned the lauded Series 5 TMW the second and third days of the show, but never had a chance to hear the more affordable Series 2 TM, so arrangements were made to take these loudspeakers home with me for review.


Specifications
The Series 2 TM is Bamberg Audio's most affordable loudspeaker, a sealed two-way dome and cone "bookshelf" loudspeaker with a 1" dome and 7" midrange/midbass, intended to be used with at least one subwoofer and crossed over at a minimum of 80 Hz. Dimensions are 15.8H x 8.7W x 13.4D, weighing in at 25 lbs each. Recommended amplifier power is 25-200 W with 8 ohms stated as nominal impedance. Sensitivity is given as 88.5 dB (half space) with a bandwidth of 48 Hz - 24 kHz. Crossover between the tweeter and midrange is 1.8 kHz with a modestly sloped 4th order (24 dB/octave) Linkwitz-Riley filter. Inter-driver phase response is a tight 40 degrees or less from 100 Hz to 7 kHz. More technical data can be found here:

The Series 2 TM Monitor
Specifications


Description
The speakers are very well constructed, employing basic, common sense engineering. Finish is a beautifully done high gloss black, looking like a black mirror, and a flat black baffle. They look a bit like Darth Vader to me! Baffle and rear mounted back plate seams are tight tolerance with gaps evenly spaced. Drivers are secured with black screws and countersunk into the 1 1/4" thick sloped baffle. Edge diffraction is dealt with by varying the distance from the cabinet edge to the drivers. The outside edges of the baffle are faceted, with canted 45 degree angles to prevent diffraction from summing in frequency. Knuckle rap test on the sides or top of the enclosure gives a satisfying "thunk", while rapping on the top facet of the front baffle is almost like rapping on a brick. Handsome grills are very thin to avoid diffraction effects, and held on magnetically. Four threaded rubber cone feet are fixed to the bottom. Peering inside the cabinet reveals heavy duty bracing, sturdy drivers, copious amounts of stuffing and a fairly complex filter network made of high quality components. Knurled 5-way binding posts are mounted on the back.


Ordering/Packaging
Ordering can be done through the Bamberg Audio website. The site also contains a wealth of detailed information regarding each individual speaker, proper set up and designer bio. The speaker pair I received were single boxed, with plenty of room between the speaker and side walls, wrapped in a thin Styrofoam blanket to protect the finish, then encased with dense 2" thick foam end caps.


Evaluation Equipment
  • Sources - Marantz VC6001 Universal Player/Sony BDP S590
  • Amplification - Exposure 2010S/Sherwood Newcastle R972
  • Cabling - MIT AVt 1 Interconnect, MIT AVt 1 Speaker Cables, Monster XP Speaker Cables, Monoprice HDMI
  • Subwoofer Augmentation - Chase Home Theater VS-18.1 (duals), Dayton SA1000 Subwoofer Amplifier
  • Light 2" Foam Treatments (Reduce Flutter Echo)
The room and positioning dominates the sound, are just as much a part of the system as the electronics, and should always be considered when auditioning gear. The speakers were placed about 6 feet apart, mounted on 24 inch high wooden stands, center of baffles placed 55 inches from the front wall, and 31 inches from the closest side wall. Thanks to HTS staff member AudiocRaver for making me reconsider the Cardas Method of speaker positioning. This places the speakers right in my traffic path, so I didn't leave them there when first tried, but it delivered the best imaging and soundstaging upon revisiting and living with it for a while. I ended up sitting about 7 feet away from each speaker.


Sound
The tweeter has an attenuator switch, and since my hardwood floored room is a little bright, I employed it. Ideally, the user will want to position the speakers and listening position and treat the room to achieve the target goal of flat tweeter position. After playing with positioning, I did achieve that target goal and the flat position was my final preference.

Images appeared just as they should. Pinpoint-sized percussion hits, medium-bodied for voice, strings and horns, and full-sized for large instruments like floor toms and piano. Highs were smooth when called for, but strident recordings were laid bare. The Series 2 tells the truth, and is very effective in helping to maintain stable, clearly defined images. I dare anyone listening to this speaker pair to be able to focus on any other task (like reading or studying) for long. You will have to make a choice between productivity and leisure. More than once goosebumps were produced, and on one occasion with a song I am completely unfamiliar with, "Lebanese Blond" by Thievery Corporation, played through lossy, compressed Slacker Radio (!).

The horizontal listening window is tight, meaning there is a narrow sweet spot, about 3 persons wide, so it's not so narrow you feel the need to put your head into a vice, by any means. A wide sweet spot is hard to achieve without all drivers actually physically aligned in space and time, and is not a big deal with a serious 2 channel speaker meant to be listened to from a sweet spot. That spot is just as much part of the speaker design as the components themselves. Vertical dispersion is superb, the sound is almost the same as sitting, to the degree of "which one sounds better?". The difference is so small, it is barely discernible and also hard to pin one down as "better". But who wants to stand and listen? This is just a characteristic worth noting, as most speakers are not able to maintain tonality at standing height.

The speakers are very "quick", the Vifa tweeters and Peerless midrange/midbass drivers seem to start and stop on a dime with no overhang. This is as much a testament to the rock-solid enclosures as to well-chosen drivers and exemplary crossover work.

Two amplifiers were used and equal time was given to each. The Exposure 2010S was used running the Series 2 TM full range, with dual subwoofers rolling in the bottom end. The Series 2 TM had absolutely no qualms running wide open, no bottoming was ever experienced, the copper shorting ring and sealed alignment kept the mid bass driver reigned in.

The Sherwood/Newcastle R972 was used without any Room EQ applied, bass management utilized for crossover and distance settings. Phil encourages experimenting with higher crossover settings of 200 Hz, even as high as 300 Hz. Guided by test tones and an SPL meter, my ears and meter found a crossover of 110 Hz to be most satisfactory in my room. This is due to a floor bounce null around that frequency, the subwoofers flatten it out when rolled in there.


Music
I spent a lot of time with the Series 2 TM. Although I did put the speakers through their paces watching broadcast TV/sports, Netflix and DVD/Blu-Ray movies, the large majority was spent on 2 channel music listening, either to Slacker radio (I am really digging the Smooth Jazz station) or silver discs. Here is a small slice of my auditioning:

Pink Floyd: Dark Side of the Moon (SACD) - The crescendo at the beginning of "Breathe" hits max volume and subsided beautifully, the Series 2 TM handling the dynamic swell with aplomb. Saxophone solo on "Money" was rendered with just the right amount of bite, without being overly harsh. The famous "Time" clock alarms rang through clearly (as a bell, pun intended), each individual alarm distinct from the other. When Roger Waters comes in with the opening vocals, it is startling real, as is the following David Gilmour guitar solo.

Chicago: If You Leave Me Now (And Other Hits) (Redbook CD) - I like to use the song "25 or 6 to 4" to test for shrillness. The tweeter handled the upper registers of Peter Cetera's vocals well, allowing the recorded bite to play through, but without being shrill or overbearing.

The Alan Parsons Project: I Robot (DVD-A) - Track #4, "Breakdown", is another great song for testing shrillness. The recording's highs can come across as strident on lesser speakers, but the Bambergs tamed it down to the perfect level in my room. My listening notes say "big thumbs up!".

Sepultura: Chaos AD (Redbook CD) - An acid test for composure. I was amazed at how well the Bambergs held it together when the band went all out, allowing me to hear each performer without one masking or blurring the other, details and clarity brought forth. "Chaos AD" is far from a great recording, the Bamberg's ability to unravel it for me was impressive! I listened to the entire album all the way through.


Conclusion
The Bamberg Series 2 TM is rather dry, with no warmth or harshness added to the signal, I found the honesty of the Series 2 TM to be refreshing. PRAT factor is toe-tappingly high, especially with the Exposure amp feeding them. These speakers do not excite with added colorations, but with their exquisite timing.

Lacking a bit in ultimate dynamics, but made up for by the sheer amount of program detail delivered. Do not mistake the purpose of this speaker; it is not a big HT SPL monster, it is a serious music machine. Honestly, they can satisfy as double-duty speakers in a home theater/2 channel system for all but the most SPL-crazed listeners, which I admittedly happen to be one of. Regular TV audio was satisfactory, with dialogue intelligibility extremely high. There is no asking a viewing partner or wondering to yourself "What was that they just said?".

I spent a lot of time shaking my head, saying "Wow!", because they really dig deep into the program material and bring the music to the forefront. Listening fatigue is not in the Series 2 TM vocabulary, one can listen all day and easily find themselves listening long into the night well past bedtime. Having to peel myself away at times, I lost a lot of sleep listening to the Bamberg Series 2 TM. I have never heard a sub $1k monitor sound so good, and it easily challenges speakers well above its price range. Bamberg's motto is "Speakers for Life", and I can agree. The Series 2 TM could live in my system for a long time.



Please use the Bamberg Series 2 TM Discussion Thread for question and comments.
 

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Discussion Starter · #2 ·
I still need to add pictures, put a little polish on it, then I'll ask the veterans here to proofread it for me. Got a killer cold coming on, gonna retire for the evening.
 

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I made a few changes in grammar and spelling, but may not have caught them all.

It reads really good... and of course we need the images. Make sure you put a small image up top, not over 300 pixels wide though... and probably not that wide if you have a pic of only one of the speakers. That should be about the right width with a pic of both speakers... maybe a pic from his site. This particular thread will cycle through our home page... or at least the first portion of it will.

I think you should title it: Bamberg Series 2 TM Speaker Review

What we do is post this review in the Equipment Reviews forum under Speakers and close that thread. We do not want members replying to the original review thread. You will then create a new thread in Home Audio Speakers titled: Bamberg Series 2 TM Speaker Review Discussion Thread

In that discussion thread... a small picture at the top with a short summary ... with a Bold link back to the full review.

Also remember to place a link at the bottom of your full review that leads to the discussion thread. You can look at some of the last reviews done to get an idea of how we do that.
 

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Discussion Starter · #4 ·
Thanks, Sonnie.

I just copied and pasted from MS WordPad, and haven't had time to correct. The help is appreciated. Anybody else sees anything, please feel free to set it right.

I'll have everything formatted and ready to go by early next week.
 

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I don't think we are that congested that we have to use the reviews calendar. I don't think anyone else is using it.
 

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Discussion Starter · #7 ·
Cool, thanks, Joe!

It was still kinda messy, did a bunch more editing last night. Tomorrow I'll start putting it into the HTS format.
 

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Discussion Starter · #8 ·
Almost done, I think. Just need to make the discussion thread over in the Home Audio Speakers sub forum.

I would like to know how to make the images expand and contract (+/-), but full size images are nice, too.

EDIT: Never mind, I see it is now +/-.
 

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Yeah... for some reason the expansion icon does not appear right after you submit the post... but only after you refresh the page.
 

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Discussion Starter · #10 ·
Sonnie, with your permission, I'll post this tomorrow.
 

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Thanks for doing this Dennis - I was really wondering how this monitor stacked up after hearing the Series 5's.

This may be a bit late, but here are my suggestions:

Bamberg Series 2 TM Speaker Review​



Introduction
I have long been a fan of phase correct, coherent speakers that are able to pass along the source's signal to the ears unhindered by time smear. Whether the means to accomplish this has been single driver systems, coincident coaxial, or in the case of the Bamberg Series 2 TM, physically aligning the acoustic centers of the drivers by sloping the baffle combined with crossover wizardry, the effect is toe tapping musicality.

Attending the Lone Star Audiofest 2013, I happened upon Philip Bamberg's room for a demonstration. I had heard of Bamberg Audio before in passing, but was not fully aware of their offerings. Mr. Bamberg's speakers are of seemingly conventional design, but contain a few twists that allow the separate drivers to integrate into what sounds almost like one single driver. I auditioned the lauded Series 5 TMW the second and third days of the show, but never had a chance to hear the more affordable Series 2 TM, so arrangements were made to take these loudspeakers home with me for review.
- may want to hyphenate "single driver" and "coincident coaxial" in line 2
- same with "toe tapping" in line 4

Specifications
The Series 2 TM is Bamberg Audio's most affordable loudspeaker, a sealed two way dome and cone "bookshelf" loudspeaker with a 1" dome and 7" midrange/midbass, intended to be used with at least one subwoofer and crossed over at a minimum of 80 Hz. Dimensions are 15.8H x 8.7W x 13.4D and they weigh in at 25 lbs each. Recommended amplifier power is 25-200 W with 8 ohms stated as nominal impedance. Sensitivity is given as 88.5 dB (half space) with a bandwidth of 48 Hz - 24 kHz. Crossover between the tweeter and midrange is 1.8 Hz with a modestly sloped 4th order (24 dB/octave) Linkwitz-Riley filter. Inter-driver phase response is a tight 40 degrees or less from 100 Hz to 7 kHz. More technical data can be found here:
- may want to hyphenate "two way" in line 1
- think "1.8 Hz" in line 5 should be "1.8 kHz"

The Series 2 TM Monitor
Specifications


Description
The speakers are very well constructed, employing basic, common sense engineering. Finish is a beautifully done high gloss black, looking like a black mirror, and a flat black baffle. They look a bit like Darth Vader to me! Baffle and rear mounted back plate seams are tight tolerance with gaps evenly spaced. Drivers are secured with black screws and countersunk into the 1 1/4" thick sloped baffle. Edge diffraction is dealt with by varying the distance from the cabinet edge to the drivers. The outside edges of the baffle are faceted, with canted 45 degree angles to prevent diffraction from summing in frequency. Knuckle rap test on the sides or top of the enclosure gives a satisfying "thunk", while rapping on the top facet of the front baffle is almost like rapping on a brick. Handsome grills are very thin to avoid diffraction effects, and held on magnetically. Four threaded rubber cone feet are fixed to the bottom. Peering inside the cabinet reveals heavy duty bracing, sturdy drivers, copious amounts of stuffing and a fairly complex filter network made of high quality components. Knurled 5-way binding posts are mounted on the back.


Ordering/Packaging
Ordering can be done through the Bamberg Audio website, the site also contains a wealth of detailed information regarding each individual speaker, proper set up and designer bio. The speaker pair I received were boxed extremely well. Wrapped in a thin Styrofoam blanket to protect the finish, then encased with dense 2" thick foam end caps.
- consider making the first sentence into two separate sentences as it contains two separate ideas; conversely, you could change the comma before "the site" to a semi-colon.
- consider making the last two sentences into one as the second sentence corroborates the idea from the first - perhaps "extremely well as they were wrapped... finish, and then encased..."



Evaluation Equipment
  • Sources - Marantz VC6001 Universal Player/Sony BDP S590
  • Amplification - Exposure 2010S/Sherwood Newcastle R972
  • Cabling - MIT AVt 1 Interconnect, MIT AVt 1 Speaker Cables, Monster XP Speaker Cables, Monoprice HDMI
  • Subwoofer Augmentation - Chase Home Theater VS-18.1 (duals), Dayton SA1000 Subwoofer Amplifier
  • Light 2" Foam Treatments (Reduce Flutter Echo)
The room and positioning dominates the sound, are just as much a part of the system as the electronics, and should always be considered when auditioning gear. The speakers were placed about 6 feet apart, mounted on 24 inch high wooden stands, center of baffles placed 55 inches from the front wall, and 31 inches from the closest side wall. Thanks to HTS staff member AudiocRaver for making me reconsider the Cardas Method of speaker positioning. This places the speakers right in my traffic path, so I didn't leave them there when first tried, but it delivered the best imaging and soundstaging upon revisiting and living with it for a while. I ended up sitting about 7 feet away from each speaker.


Sound
The tweeter has an attenuator switch, and since my hardwood floored room is a little bright, I employed it. Ideally, the user will want to position the speakers and listening position and treat the room to achieve the target goal of flat tweeter position. After playing with positioning, I did achieve that target goal and the flat position was my final preference.
- think "hardwood floored" should be hyphenated

Images appeared just as they should. Pinpoint sized percussion hits, medium bodied for voice, strings and horns, and full sized for large instruments like floor toms and piano. Highs were smooth when called for, but strident recordings were laid bare. The Series 2 tells the truth, and is very effective in helping to maintain stable, clearly defined images. I dare anyone listening to this speaker pair to be able to focus on any other task (like reading or studying) for long. You will have to make a choice between productivity and leisure. More than once goosebumps were produced, and on one occasion with a song I am completely unfamiliar with, "Lebanese Blond" by Thievery Corporation, played through lossy, compressed Slacker Radio (!).
- think "Pinpoint sized", "medium bodied" and "full sized" should be hyphenated
- think "clearly defined" should be hyphenated

The horizontal listening window is tight, meaning there is a narrow sweet spot, about 3 persons wide, so it's not so narrow you feel the need to put your head into a vice, by any means. A wide sweet spot is hard to achieve without all drivers actual physically aligned in space and time, and is not a big deal with a serious 2 channel speaker meant to be listened to from a sweet spot. That spot is just as much part of the speaker design as the components themselves. Vertical dispersion is superb, the sound is almost the same as sitting, to the degree of which one sounds better? The difference is so small, it is barely discernible and also hard to pin one down as "better". But who wants to stand and listen? This is just a characteristic worth noting, as most speakers are not able to maintain tonality at standing height.
- "all drivers actual physically aligned..." - think it should be "actually" - also, the second part of that sentence starting with "and" is a little unclear to me - not sure what you are conveying
- "to the degree of which..." - could be wrong here, but I think you are conveying an idea and not asking a question so you might consider putting quotes around the "which one sounds better?"

The speakers are very "quick", the Vifa tweeters and Peerless midrange/midbass drivers seem to start and stop on a dime with no overhang. This is as much a testament to the rock solid enclosures as to well chosen drivers and exemplary crossover work.
- think "rock solid" and "well chosen" should be hyphenated

Two amplifiers were used and equal time was given to each. The Exposure 2010S was used running the Series 2 TM full range, with dual subwoofers rolling in the bottom end. The Series 2 TM had absolutely no qualms running wide open, no bottoming was ever experienced, the copper shorting ring and sealed alignment kept the mid bass driver reigned in.

The Sherwood/Newcastle R972 was used without any Room EQ applied, bass management utilized for crossover and distance settings. Phil encourages experimenting with higher crossover settings of 200 Hz, even as high as 300 Hz. Guided by test tones and an SPL meter, my ears and meter found a crossover of 110 Hz to be most satisfactory in my room. This is due to a floor bounce null around that frequency, the subwoofers flatten it out when rolled in there.


Music
I spent a lot of time with the Series 2 TM. Although I did put the speakers through their paces watching broadcast TV/sports, Netflix and DVD/Blu-Ray movies, the large majority was spent on 2 channel music listening, either to Slacker radio (I am really digging the Smooth Jazz station) or silver discs. Here is a small slice of my auditioning:

Pink Floyd: Dark Side of the Moon (SACD) - The crescendo at the beginning of "Breathe" hits max volume and subsided beautifully, the Series 2 TM handling the dynamic swell with aplomb. Saxophone solo on "Money" was rendered with just the right amount of bite, without being overly harsh. The famous "Time" clock alarms rang through clearly (as a bell, pun intended), each individual alarm distinct from the other. When Roger Waters comes in with the opening vocals, it is startling real, as is the following David Gilmour guitar solo.

Chicago: If You Leave Me Now (And Other Hits) (Redbook CD) - I like to use the song "25 or 6 to 4" to test for shrillness. The tweeter handled the upper registers of Peter Cetera's vocals well, allowing the recorded bite to play through, but without being shrill or overbearing.

The Alan Parsons Project: I Robot (DVD-A) - Track #4, "Breakdown" is another great song for testing shrillness. The recording's highs can come across as strident on lesser speakers, but the Bambergs tamed it down to the perfect level in my room. My listening notes say "big thumbs up!".
- think there is a missing comma after "Breakdown"

Sepultura: Chaos AD (Redbook CD) - An acid test for composure. I was amazed at how well the Bambergs held it together when the band went all out, allowing me to hear each performer without one masking or blurring the other, details and clarity brought forth. "Chaos AD" is far from a great recording, the Bamberg's ability to unravel it for me was impressive! I listened to the entire album all the way through.


Conclusion
The Bamberg Series 2 TM is rather dry, with no warmth or harshness added to the signal, I found the honesty of the Series 2 TM to be refreshing. PRAT factor is toe tappingly high, especially with the Exposure amp feeding them. These speakers do not excite with added colorations, but with their exquisite timing.
- consider making "I found the honesty..." its own sentence as I think this thought should be accentuated
- think "toe tappingly" should be hyphenated

Do not mistake the purpose of this speaker, it is not a big HT SPL monster, it is a serious music machine. Lacking in ultimate dynamics, but made up for in sheer amount of program detail delivered. None of my high efficiency speakers have the clarity the Bambergs have, and the Series 2 TM would be my choice in a music only system over my coveted horns. Honestly, they can satisfy as double duty speakers in a home theater/2 channel system for all but the most SPL crazed listeners, which I admittedly happen to be one of. Regular TV audio was satisfactory, dialogue intelligibility extremely high. There is no asking a viewing partner or wondering to yourself "What was that they just said?".
- think the second comma in sentence one should be a semi-colon as those are two complete sentences
- second sentence appears to be a fragment - consider adding it to the end of "music machine" - something like "music machine that is lacking..."
- think "music only" and "double duty" and "SPL crazed" should be hyphenated
- think there is a missing "with" between "satisfactory" and "dialogue"

I spent a lot of time shaking my head, saying "Wow!", because they really dig deep into the program material and bring the music to the forefront. Listening fatigue is not in the Series 2 TM vocabulary, one can listen all day and easily find themselves listening long into the night well past bedtime. Having to peel myself away at times, I lost a lot of sleep listening to the Bamberg Series 2 TM. I have never heard a sub $1k monitor sound so good, and it easily challenges speakers well above it's price range. Bamberg's motto is "Speakers for Life", and I can agree. The Series 2 TM could live in my system for a long time.
- think "it's" should be "its" in the second-to-last sentence




Please use the Bamberg Series 2 TM Discussion Thread for question and comments.
 

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Discussion Starter · #13 ·
Good eye, Joe! The Series 2 TM is not quite up to the performance of the Series 5 TMW, but does sound like a mini version of the 5.

Your suggestions are not too late at all, I can post it tomorrow. It's late right now and I want to be able to tend to the first few hours of the discussion thread. Not that I'm expecting a huge amount of attention with a niche product like this, but out of courtesy to any members with questions.

I implemented almost all of what you suggested, but couldn't find examples of "hardwood floored" hyphenated. I can change it if that is the way it should be.

Big help, man, that really cleans the review up nicely. Thank You! :clap:
 

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Discussion Starter · #14 ·
OK, my debut review is out there!
 

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Hmmm... well I went to the front page and looked for it, expecting to see it at the top, but it wasn't there. Then I figured out that you just copied the thread instead of "copy and paste" into a new thread. So it grabbed your old date. I updated that date to this evening, so now it shows up first on the front page.
 

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Discussion Starter · #16 ·
Actually, I just moved the threads. I should have copy/pasted new threads. When I checked, the review was at the top, but the discussion thread was about 5 threads down.


Thanks for bumping them to the top, Sonnie.
 

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Discussion Starter · #18 ·
I moved both threads from the Reviewers Private Forum to the proper forums. Because of the dates, the discussion thread was located several threads down in Home Audio Speakers.

I just fixed it, it is time stamped much later than the review, but is at the top and now getting views. There were no responses in the Discussion Thread, so no harm done.

Sorry, I went to a jazz ensemble tonight, just got home. While at the show, I checked my phone periodically, but it doesn't show number of views so I couldn't gauge the exposure.
 

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Discussion Starter · #19 ·
OK, both threads are getting a lot more views now that the Discussion Thread is at the top. :T
 
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