@tonywinga you are 100% correct. @tvrgeek I guess for some $11.00 variance is a lot of money. My house and our community was built on a fiber network. I also should be more cognizant of others resources. Again it is your opinion and two cents, and that is what it is worth. Don Quixote keep tilting at windmills.
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It wouldn't matter what degrees or certifications tvrgeek might have - nonsense is nonsense regardless of the source. Almost all of his posts share the same theme, such one @coralkong pointed out that I'd overlooked:
When someone tells you to discard empirical evidence, ignore your own thoughts, and instead heed them, that's a cult.
Just because it’s expensive and/or one doesn’t understand how it works does NOT automatically mean it doesn’t perform as intended or proof is a requirement
Sure, in an “ideal world” we’d like to “be assured” that what we’re buying is “worth” it by understanding how it works, but manufacturers for self preservation reasons rarely share their R&D findings.
Wishing and/or griping won’t change anything. I don’t “like” paying a premium over box store prices, but this is a hobby. Many of us are after higher sonics regardless on understanding how it works
Actually, I am an engineer, but I referenced the training from CISCO.. You know them. The ENTIRE internet is either Cisco or Huewai. They know a little about it.
All for higher sonics, but you won't get it chasing the impossible. READ how IP works. Then make up your mind. If you are not willing, then keep being taken by carpet baggers. You have been warned.
Claiming digital audio is just “1’s and 0’s” is a simplistic and naive point of view. Digital audio has analog components that affect the sound quality. Thinking you know how IP works is not the same as knowing how it works. Training is a non-heuristic process used to teach people a specific set of tasks.
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