What do electrical technicians know that many audiophiles do not know?

We filter out the best electrons in between (at least seven sigma) and take them home for our own audio systems.After they are worn, we bring them back to the factory and we swap them for new ones. You get the worn out electrons. This is much easier with solid-state electronics. That’s why tubes sound better.

An electron of seven Sigma is good for about 100 hours of use, which will cost me a number of weeks.After 100 hours it becomes an electron of Six Sigma. We let the management use it. We never told them that there was still something better, it costs 200 hours before it becomes an electron of five sigma, 500 to become one of four Sigma and so on. Most people do not know the difference between an electron of seven sigma and an electron of four sigma, so we stop electrons from four sigma in most consumer audio. We round it off and say that these four sigma electrons last about 1000 hours. So don’t let your solid audio be on if you don’t listen to it.

But if you accidentally deflate yours, you don’t have to replace the entire system.This is that one case where speaker wiring really makes a difference. We use ion implantation to fill these special speaker cables with seven sigma electrons, so you can recharge your system by turning the speaker wiring off every 1000 hours or something. We use gold plates on the wiring to keep the electrons of seven sigma inside and keep ordinary ambient electron out. Those are usually electrons of one sigma. But not all gold-protected speaker wiring is implanted with seven sigma electrons. You should always buy certified gold-protected speaker wiring from seven Sigma.

Look at this picture:

Do you see that little notch at the end?

That’s an electrofilter port that lets electrons from seven sigma out and all the fewer electrons inside. Not every integrated circuit has a notch. Some have a dimple and sometimes the gate is hard to see, but we know where to look.

Operation: There was a question about class A versus class B. With regard to ordinary consumer and audiophile equipment (which are far below my expectations) I have no opinion, because it depends too much on other factors and emotions.But if you have access to a source of electrons of seven or more sigma, the situation is different.

As I explained, tubes sound better because we let the electrons of seven sigma in it.But the transistor amplifiers that I have at home sound better than tubes because I charge them with seven Sigma (and even a few electrons of eight and nine sigma). With so many electrons of seven sigma or more, I get a reverse situation in which there are more electrons of seven sigma or more than there are electrons of six Sigma. If you then cool the transistors (the temperature of dry ice is cold enough), you can stop the electrons with quanta in two transistor if the transistors have a sufficiently identical starting point and if they are used in an identical steam circuit. It turns out that both connected electrons are in an anti-symmetry to each other. If one is above, the other is below. Transistors can be extracted from phase and in such a way that they produce exactly complementary outcomes. That makes it possible to produce a perfect ‘ push-pull ‘ class B outcome.

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