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precision-devices-pdn-10mh25-29cm-paper-cone-pro-midbass

PDN.10MH25

Availability: 2 in stock

Sku: PDN.10MH25

1 Review(s)
5.00 out of 5
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Quick Overview

29cm Paper Cone Neodymium Pro Midbass, with 63mm Voice Coil

PDF Technical Sheet

2 in stock

Quantity

376.07$ 249.00$ CAD EACH

Categories : Pro Bass Midranges
Product Specifications
Manufacturer PRECISION DEVICES
Speaker Type Paper Cone Neodymium Pro Midbass
Nominal Diameter 29cm
Impedance 5 ohms
Power Handling (RMS) 300 W
Frequency Response 80 – 5000 Hz
Sensitivity 99 dB
Voice Coil Diameter 63mm

Additional information

Weight 5.412 kg
Dimensions 20 × 32 × 32 cm
Manufacturer

Nominal Diameter

Impedance

Power Handling (RMS)

Cone Material

1 review for PDN.10MH25

  1. 5 out of 5

    :

    PDN.10MH25 Review.
    The second part of my high-efficiency design was the all-important mid range. I have always said “anyone can do bass. Mid range is a whole other thing.” It’s true. Mid range is nasty.

    There is little more in this world that I hate more than hot mid range. It renders a loudspeaker un-listenable. I don’t even want to hear it. I would rather have nothing, than have that. So, then, what do you want? Originally, I knew that I had chosen the PD.186/2 and I needed to pair that with something. I chose the 186/2 because I knew that I wanted a large cone radiating area that would be similar to the actual size of the musical instruments I was trying to reproduce. So, I flibbed and flabbed around with various other designs, some high-end domes and other stuff from other manufacturers. Then I stood there and said “Why am I doing this? The whole point of this exercise is to make something -approximately- as large as the instruments I am reproducing —in an effort to augment realism. That’s why I got out of bed this morning.” So, I began to look at the PDN.10. I have to be honest, the FR curve made me worry a little. It’s a little more jagged than I’d like. However, that little dip at 1khz was making me worry… “less”. Did I mention a mid range characteristic -I absolutely despise- earlier? Yeah, I think I did.

    So, I took the PDN.10 plunge for a very specific reason: how big is the resonating chamber of an acoustic guitar? Well, it’s a heck of a lot bigger than that 2 inch dome I was looking at. How big is the body of a viola or violin? Well, it’s a heck of a lot bigger than that 2 inch dome I was looking at. I’m sorry, did I repeat myself?

    To make a long story short, I bought them. They arrived, and the moment I opened the box, I noticed the build quality. I wouldn’t have said anything about that if it wasn’t excellent. After a week and a half of building this monstrosity -of a box- I plugged these bad boys in. As a rock band guitar player in my youth, I stared at this PDN.10, and said “This thing’s gonna do electric guitar really, really well”. Yup. Mm-hmm. It does. Really, really well. So, I turned that music off because I already knew. “These cats build drive units for PA systems. They had bloody better do electric guitar well.” So I decided to complicate matters: marimba, vibraphone, Hammond B3 and a Fender Rhodes. I figured they were used to reproducing the B3 and Fender because they do that stuff all day long. So I flipped on a recording of marimba that knew was a really forward sound. I have written for solo marimba before. I wanted to experience the sound -from this mid range- the same way I used to experience dress rehearsal with me standing 4 feet in front of the percussionist with the score in my hand. It’s what I did for a living, then. You’ve gotta know I’m gonna be picky, right? The PDN.10 didn’t have a problem with that, either.

    To bring all of this blathering to an end, it’s great. The PDN.10 does what I expected it to do. It’s fast. It’s musical. It’s dynamic. Oh! I forgot to rave about the snare drum. “Yeah-yeah… hunky dory.”

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