Blaupunkt LAB 307 (type 7.621.980), 1973, made in Germany

Link: radiomuseum | hifi-wiki

Вертикальное и горизонтальное размещение...

Country: Germany
Manufacturer / Brand: Blaupunkt (Ideal), Berlin, später Hildesheim
alternative name Ideal-Radiotelephon- und App-fabr. || Ideal-Werke AG; Berlin (ab 1934)
Brand Rotstern
Year: 1973-1975
Category: Loudspeaker, headphone or earphone
Wave bands - without
Power type and voltage No Power needed
Loudspeaker 4 Loudspeakers
Power out
Model: LAB 307 - Blaupunkt Ideal, Berlin,
Material Various materials
Shape Console with any shape - in general
Dimensions (WHD) 500 x 240 x 170 mm / 19.7 x 9.4 x 6.7 inch
Net weight: 8,3 kg/pcs
- Blaupunkt Regal- /Standbox Modell LAB 307.
- Load capacity: (continuous / music): 30 Watt / 40 Watt
- Impedance: 4 Ohm
- Frequency range: 35 - 22,000 Hz
- 2 x TT & 2 x MHT 
(СЧ и ВЧ AlNiCo Isophon / оба НЧ Isophon с вечными подвесами)

- Trennfrequenz 12 db two-way switch 3500 Hz.
- Resonance: 75 Hz
- Volume: 20 L
- Ausführung: in Nussaum Natur, Nextel-Anthrazit.
Mentioned in -- Original prospect or advert

Roland M-BD1 Sound Expansion Bass & Drums Module, 14 august 1995, made in Japan

Link: polynominal | martianarts | synthark | polynominal [Owner's Manual, PDF] | soundprogramming [Owner's Manual, PDF]

Дата сборки 14 августа 1955 года

Rackmount sound expansion series were budget version of SRJV cards fitted into expanders e.g JV-1080 / JV-2080.

The MBD-1 is basically the equivalent of the Srjv-10 bass and drums board a special cooperation with Spectrasonic.

The Roland M-BD1 Bass/Drum Sound Expansion module is a 1U rack (aftertouch and velocity sensitive), 28 voice (8-part multitimbral) digital synthesizer (editable via MIDI only), featuring an oscillator (255 samples), resonant low|high-pass filter, dedicated (4-stage) pitch, filter, and amp envelopes, dual LFOs (saw, sine, square, random, S/H, triangle waveforms with attack|decay), portamento, reverb/chorus, 197 presets, 17 rhythm sets, mix input, and MIDI.

A joint effort between Roland and Spectrasonics, this expansion module features a large quantity of electric/acoustic basses and acoustic drums.

The quality of these samples is outstanding, and with a bit of care during programming/sequencing, it is possible to achieve great realism.

The players involved are well-known session players - bassists Marcus Miller, Abraham Laboriel Sr., John Patitucci, Abe Laboriel Jr., and drummer Bob Wilson.

The board features single-note programs, that you can play from a keyboard, and also some prerecorded loops, to sync with your sequencer. A must for rock, jazz, fusion, world, Latin, and other acoustic 

Company: Roland
Model: M-BD1
Class: Synth Module
Dates: 1995
Synthesis: PCM rompler

Preset Patches: 226
Preset Performances: 18
Preset Drum Kits: 17
N. samples: 255 PCM
Resolution: 16 bits
Polyphony: 28 voices
Multitimbric: 8 parts
Oscillator: 4 PCM
Filter: LPF / HPF / BPF
LFO: 2 modulators
Envelope: 3 EGs
Memory: 255 slots
Effects: 13
CPU: h8 / 510
Demo: 4
Weight: 2,6 Kg
Dimensions: 482 (w) x 165 (d) x 44 (h) mm

PERFORMANCE Module is multitimbric and handles 7 parts + 1 drum.

Each part can be set with a single patch with variable multitimbral parameters:
- reverb and chorus level amount
- volume amount
- stereo panning amount
- pitch detune
- Midi channel assign
- keyboard zone assign

FILTER section is based on digital TVF - Time-Variant-Filter - and 3 modes:
- lowpass
- bandpass
- highpass

LFO 2 modulators features 7 shapes: triangle, sinewave, sawtooth, trapezoidal, random, sample & hold and a variation called chaos random.

Modulator destinations are:
- LFO 1: amplitude
- LFO 2: filter

ENVELOPE each layer features 3 EGs:
- EG1 amplitude: 4 stages ADSR
- EG2 filter: 4 stages ADSR
- EG3 pitch: 4 stages ADSR

EFFECTS the module manages:
- 3 X choruses
- 8 X reverbs
- 2 X delay

- 17 performances
- 255 patches
- 8 rhythm sets
- 1 global system setup

Philips Philicorda type 22 GM751/19T Orgue Electronique, 1966-1969, made in Holland

Introduced around 1966 or '67, the GM751 was the successor to the AG-7500. Early versions of the 751 had tube preamps, and later ones were all-transistor. Has a switch underneath that turns the internal speakers of and on.

The Philicorda 751 (22GM751 with various country specific suffixes such as 22GM751/22 for Germany) was launched in 1967, some of them had both valves (preamp stage) and transistors, followed by the 22GM752, which was fully transistorized. A later model, the 22GM753, launched at the end of 1967, was designed for the stage and was fully transistorized.

Although Philicordas, from the AG7400 to the 22GM753, had slight differences in sound, the Philicorda's typical warm tone, produced using cold cathode tube oscillators, was consistent over the years.

AG7500 (original model released in 1963)

The most completely genuine tube-philicorda, using tube oscillators, preamps and amplification throughout. Neon-bulb dividers. The amp/speakers (AG7600) came in a separate rectangular wooden cabinet with a spring reverb unit contained in a plastic box under the case.

GM751 (released in 1966)

Re-design front panel, slightly larger case. The amp/speakers
are now mounted inside the organ case.
There were at least three different (sub-) versions of this model (though they were identical in appearance).
The first of these utilized tube oscillators, pre-amps & vibrato circuits and a mix of neon dividers and transistors for divide-down.
The biggest change came with the second version which except for the tube pre-amps/vibrato circuits used transistor oscillators and dividers
Finally the third and final version (introduced around 1968/69) was all-transistorized.

GM752 (unsure about the release date)

The GM752 was basically a fully transistorized 751 with 1-piece rocker switches instead of 2-piece push-buttons as used on earlier models.
Provided with an extra outlet for connection to an optional Philips rotating speaker cabinet.

GM 753 "portable" (re-marketed as the "Penncrest" by J.C. Penney in the US and "Porta-Belle" in Sweden), circa 1968.

A sleeker more portable version of the GM751 without the amp/speaker.
Similar tube-preamp as the early 751 (though some units appear to have used transistor amps), case covered in blue tolex.
2-tone control panel and a cover that goes over the keyboard
from the front, tiltable metal stand that looks like 2 upside-down
metal V's.

GM754 (the last version of the portable Philicorda, introduced in 1972/73)

Re-designed front panel (now slanting): 4 horizontal sliders in place of the usual knobs. 
Slightly flatter wooden case w/ metal cheekblocks. This model uses IC dividers and therefore does not sound quite as warm and organic as the older models.

DYNATRON Radio LTD (Goodmans) - Keates-Hacker Co. Ltd., 1974. made in England (UK)

Link: dynatronmuseum

В данной модели cъёмные задние стенки, грилли не снимаются. Декорацией на гриллях выступает металическая сетка (бронза / латунь), в моделях чаще всего предоставленных в интернете этой сетки нет и ткань отдаленно повторяет такого типа рисунок.

Country: Great Britain (UK)
Manufacturer / Brand: Dynatron Radio Ltd., Maidenhead, Berkshire (Manufacturers of televisions & Radiogramphones Dynatron Radio LTD.)
Bass: бумага c тончайшим подвесом (вначале подумалось что это прорезиненная бумага, потом вспомнилось что подобные подвесы ставились на НЧ в Körting (Neckermann) Hi-FI-Box «Softline» Lautspreher-Box V, 1971, made in Germany вроде бы и каучук но по ощущениям ближе к пленке) mark "8 BNP" "02 74" made in Great Britain, на диффузоре есть мелованные отметки "HT J A 9"
Tweeter: "J" made in Great Britain
Dimensions (WHD): 305 x 530 x 210 mm

Lexicon I-ONIX U22 2x2 USB 2.0 Desktop Recording Studio, 2009, made in USA

Link: lexiconpro | lexiconpro [Owner's Manual, PDF]

Microphone Inputs: Female XLR Pin 2 Hot
Input Impedance: 3kΩ balanced
Phantom Power: +48 Volts
Maximum gain: +58 dB
E.I.N. (at max gain): -125 dBu @ 58dB gain typical (150ohm source)<nr> -129 dBu @ 58dB gain typical A-weighted (150&Omega; source)
Maximum Input Level: +21 dBu at minimum gain
Frequency Response: +0/-1 dB, 20Hz - 20kHz
- <0.006%, 20Hz - 20kHz (mic input to main output) 0 dBu input level, Input knobs at 11 o'clock
- <0.003%, 1kHz, +5 dBu input level, Input knobs at minimum, Output knob at max
Line Inputs: 1/4" TRS balanced or unbalanced
Input Impedance: 20kohm balanced, 13kohm unbalanced
Maximum Input Level: +32 dBu
Frequency Response: +0/-1.5 dB, 20Hz - 20kHz (reference 1kHz)
THD+N: <0.004%, 20Hz - 20kHz (line input to main output) 0 dBu input level, Input knob at 12 o'clock, Output knob at max
Instrument Input: 1/4" TS unbalanced
Input Impedance: 1M&Omega;
Maximum Input Level: +13 dBu
Frequency Response: +0/-2 dB, 20Hz - 20kHz (instrument input to main output)
THD+N: <0.004%, 20Hz - 20kHz, 0 dBu input level, Input knob at 10 o'clock, Output knob at max
Line Outputs: 1/4" TRS balanced or unbalanced
Level: >+18 dBu maximum
Impedance: 32ohm Balanced, 16&Omega; Unbalanced
Headphone Output: 1/4" stereo jack 350mW per channel at 50ohm
MIDI Interface: 5 pin DIN connectors for MIDI in and MIDI out (5 volt signal)
Sample Rate: 44.1, 48, 88.2, or 96 kHz (determined by computer application)
Dynamic Range:
- A/D (24 Bit) 108 dB typical, A-weighted, 20Hz - 20kHz
(44.1 kHz sample rate)
- D/A (24 Bit) 110 dB typical, A-weighted, 20Hz - 20kHz
- A/D/A (24 Bit) 102 dB typical, A-weighted, 20Hz - 20kHz
Power Requirements: 12W 9VAC