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Cayin MT-12N EL84EH Integrated Amplifier
$479
$853

Cayin MT-12N EL84EH Integrated Amplifier

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$479
$853
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Frequently bought together:
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ArcGIS
0
Mar 2, 2021
I almost bought this but unfortunately  it is a Push Pull design which lacks even order harmonics. That means that even though these designs give you more tube watts for your dollar, they have much less tube euphonic sound which is the even order harmonics. You can google this yourselves.
cash1489
89
Apr 12, 2021
That's a very narrow view of SE vs. PP tube amps. Many highly regarded tube amps on the market today are Push-Pull designs...both types have pros and cons..
dead76
8
Feb 27, 2021
would this power bowers and Wilkins 603 speakers?
CForsythe
26
Feb 27, 2021
The b&w are not very efficient speakers I don’t think 9 watts per channel would be enough power for them.
(Edited)
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CForsythe
26
Feb 27, 2021
Anybody know if this would be a good match for Klipsch RP600s?
Versahchee
12
Feb 27, 2021
Yep just don’t turn it up to ear blasting levels
Aegis700
19
Mar 1, 2021
Would this be enough power for 92 db sensitivty Martin Logan Motion 15 speakers?
Fayne
2578
Apr 1, 2021
Sorry about the late response. I'd expect that this amp would have no problems with the Motion 15s. It has been driving my 88dB JBL Studio 570 speakers rather nicely. I wouldn't use it in a large room, but for a bedroom or small living room it gets rather loud.
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Jefffeith
27
Oct 20, 2022
Voltage question: It's my understanding that many amps manufactured in China are meant to work at 110V. This amp has a sticker on the back that says 120V. The description for the amp states 110V. Does anyone know if the sticker really means it can run safely at 120V - or if it's just a sticker? Voltage at my house and my neighbors runs high at about 125V for some reason and I'm concerned about the amp overheating. Also, is it possible the amp is really meant to operate at 110V and using a voltage regulator is the answer? Would running the amp using a voltage regulator set to 110V damage the amp? Thanks in advance!
MuscleGeek
1
Oct 25, 2022
The US should have dropped the 110V designation in the mid to late 80's. Voltages in the US used to be 110V but have been standardized as 120V for nearly the last 30 years. Unfortunately many people and companies use the terminology interchangeably. They should not, they should only be using 120V. Your voltage can easily deviate +/-10% from this with no issues (other than slightly more or slightly less current being pulled depending on the voltage sag or overage). You do not need any regulator, just plug it in if you are in the US. It is a 120V device that is just improperly marked.
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