best rca cable for deep controlled bass

What brand of cable that you have heard made the rca cable whit the better deep tight bass??
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What do you not like about what you hear now? It would help to know more about your system.

Once you get down around 80Hz and below, you can run romex and it won't matter. Cables that do present a bigger bass sound often do so at the expense of another range of frequencies. Or, much like ported speakers, they are made to store and release energy into a range. It is not rocket science and no mysterious thing. Cables are a system that are modeled with inductance, capacitance, and resistance. Why do you think some cables sound slow and some fast, some bloated and some not?
I'm beginning to think there is something to this cable/wire thingy. maybe I have been missing out on something fantastic. Is there a wire that will make my Lsi15's sound like the Wilson MAXX?? Just asking, put those flame throwers back in the arms room.
Inexpensive MIT Terminator ICs are a safe bet to enable good deep controlled bass if present otherwise but alone no IC can guarantee it.

06-04-11: Maplegrovemusic
Kimber Kable Hero will give added bass.
Yes they do. Kimber Hero is also clean, tight, and full sounding. Overall pretty fast, neutral, articulate, and easy to live with while improving on bass signal transfer.
[quote]06-05-11: Rok2id
how do they do that?[/quote]
I suspect it has to do with getting all frequencies to arrive at the same time. If a bass tone's fundamental and all its overtones arrive at the same time, the bass will sound subjectively stronger. A cable that is very fast with mids and highs but less so with bass will sound bass-weak by comparison. This is the criticism often leveled at the very fast cables such as Nordost--the air, transparency and inner detail are breathtaking but bass sounds a little thin.

By contrast, the cables with the networks--MIT and Transparent--which are designed to keep timings of all frequencies aligned, are known for full, extended bass.

I theorize that Kimber Hero manages to do a similar thing with its multiple gauges and windings. I also hear this from my Zu cables. Zu was co-founded by a Kimber guy, and Zu makes extensive use of multiple gauges, alloys, and geometry to (I suppose) maintain tonal balance and timing coherency.