And at 50/60Hz bigtime.
How many square waves do we experience in audio at 10KHz. The correct answer would be 0. That has a fundamental sine-wave component at 10Khz, and every single harmonic is inaudible. It is a meaningless test.
Cool, what does Rocket Development have to do with understanding electrical theory and transmission lines?
townshend-audio OP303 posts11-22-2020 9:53amThe only way to get a square wave out is to match the cable impedance to the load impedance. This is a standard way of determining the characteristic impedance of unknown coax cable. The trick was shown to me when I was working on the ill-fated Blue Streak Rocket development at the Weapons Research Establishment in Adelaide in the early 60s.
townshend-audio OP303 posts11-22-2020 9:59amAudio2design is suggesting that transmission line theory does not apply at low frequencies. Well, it does, even at DC. see....
Now you are lying to discredit me. In fact, I have specifically pointed out to others in this thread that transmission line effects absolutely come into play even at 1KM with audio frequencies. It is readily available for anyone to see in my posts. I have copied them below.
The video you posted is not showing transmission line effects for DC, it is showing transmission line effects for the transient when a voltage is connected which is of indeterminate (due to parasitics) but very high frequency. It is not "DC" at the point of turn on, it is a transient.
Please don’t get angry at me for your lack of understanding of a topic.
audio2design245 posts11-18-2020 10:20pm
audio2design245 posts11-21-2020 10:55am
audio2design245 posts11-21-2020 4:21pm