- 185 posts total
Due to high electrical conductivity, gallium-based microfluidic electronics have super electrical performance as well as high mechanical flexibility.
Please note not all galium/indium/tin eutectic alloys are the same....Galinstan is an alloy designed specifically to deal with the issues of thermal conductivity....wheras others can be formulated to do some very interesting things in the conductive field by means of ionic motion.
And btw Galinstan is not a by-product of zinc and aluminum production....the company that makes Galinstan uses elements that are scavenged from those processes to create a very specific alloy....I would have thought most everyone knows what an alloy is and how it is made....I mean that is pretty basic high school industrial chemistry.
If I had just 1/100 of a penny for every word ever written about the sound (or not) of a speaker cable or an interconnect cable I would now be the planet’s wealthiest human! 🤑🤑🤑
IMHO, I believe the differences we hear can be explained using Occum’s Razor. As in the following:
An experiment I’d love to see someone conduct is to measure the inductance, capacitance, and resistance of a specific length of a highly regarded “good sounding” speaker cable/interconnect cable. Next, I’d construct a speaker cable/interconnect cable of the same length, using different materials with identical measures of inductance, capacitance,and resistance. There are no other known electrical properties that exist, period! 🤭
Then I’d turn these samples over to the audiophile press to compare against each other.
I posit there would be no discernible difference in sound quality between the two cables.
I personally believe that there can be audible differences, but I believe this is because an important application of inductors in active circuits is that they tend to block high-frequency signals while letting lower-frequency oscillations pass. Note that this is the opposite function of capacitors. Combining the two components in a cable can selectively filter or generate oscillations of almost any desired frequency. And this effect is what I believe people “hear” when comparing cables.
Ergo, I posit I could measure and duplicate the sound of any speaker cable or interconnect currently being marketed as a good sounding wire.
I do wonder why no one has done this? 😳😳😳
- 185 posts total