Originally Posted by Whitigir
Let's put the math a side. Here is my question to you. When you are listening to a drummer. There are 2 set of drums, one is with 4 drums, and another one is with 7 drums. Which one do you prefer to listen to ?
Next question, if I gave you an equalizer, one is with 4 bands, and another is with 7 bands....which one do you prefer ?
Ofcourse, Capacity and or power output is a whole other thing. The quality of the sound produced is the thing that people most chased after
The reason why I gave out those example is because of Class D design. You can google it to read further
Not familir wih drums LOL but harpsichords often have 1 to 4 sets of strings... 2', 4', 8' 16' (rarer cembalos do exist with a 16 foot register), which one i would chose... depends on the performance to be held, if chamber intimate music mabe one with 4 and 8 foot, a soloist depends of the music repertoire too Haydn often uses 2'4' and 8 foot strings but bach can go as deep as 16' lautenwerk (lute harpsichord) if orchestra then a full bodied harpsichord to be able to coouple manys ets of strings together to make it LOUD even two Harpsichordists are used in orchestrated settings being too quiet instrument (reason i ditched trevor Pinnocks recording of bach Harpsichord concerti, too quiet Harpsi... boomy orchestra)
Also organs can be small and big vurt depends on the performnace, My Lover told me if they dare to use the Big grand organ of the St. Michaelis catehdral againsta chorus.... the chorus would be shadowed by the potent sound... reason i saw many smaller organs called choir/chamber orgels
And yes while bieng in hamburg with my BF i heard a big Grand organ... super loud than what i imagined... size matters depends on performances and tastes
Edited by gerelmx1986 - 10/22/15 at 9:58am