Audio Technica铁三角 LP60BK 全自动皮带传动立体唱盘 黑色
- 2 个速度-33 1/3 和 45 转/分钟
- 内置可切换唱机前置扩音器，RCA 输出电缆可连接到音频系统和电动扬声器
动态、平衡拾音臂，软阻尼控制。内置的用户控制，前置放大器带RIAA 筛选器。可选择33 和 45 转/分钟的速度。金属盘上有完整的墨盒。14 3/16英寸宽 x 3 13/16英寸高x 14英寸深。包括 45 转/分钟的适配器、 可更换的圆锥形手写笔和 RCA 微型插头电缆
- 类型 ︰ 皮带驱动全自动唱机
- 电机 ︰ 直流伺服控制
- 速度 ︰ 33-1/3 转/分，45转/分
- 转盘 ︰ 铝质
- 颤振 ︰ 小于 0.25%(WTD) @ 3 千赫 (JIS)
- 信号噪声比: > 50 分贝 (DIN-B)
- 输出电平 ︰ 前置放大器"唱机": 2.5 mV，1 千赫，5 厘米/秒
- 输出电平 ︰ 前置放大器"线": 150 mV， 1 千赫，5 厘米/秒
- 唱机前置放大器增益 ︰ 36 dB，RIAA 均衡
- 电源要求 ︰ 120V AC，60 Hz，3W
- 配件包括 ︰ 双 RCA（母端） 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （公端） 立体声适配器电缆;双 RCA （母端） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （母端） 立体声适配器电缆;45
Audio Technica铁三角 LP60BK 全自动皮带传动立体唱盘 黑色
价格实惠，全自动皮带驱动转盘，有33-1/3 和 45转/分钟的速度。内置可切换唱机前置扩音器， AT LP60 可直接连接到您的计算机、 家庭立体音响、 扬声器和其他没有专用转盘输入的组件。双磁铁唱机墨盒，可更换手写笔。
众多的行业奖项的得主，铁三角的产品质量高，耐用，可还原现场音乐效果、还可用于广播和录音工作室，企业和政府设施、 做礼拜的场所等等。A-T 麦克风是很多政府设施的选择，如美国众议院和参议院。铁三角麦克风无线系统还用于很多大型的音乐活动，包括格莱美奖和摇滚名人堂就职典礼。
|AT-LP60||AT-LP60-USB||AT-LP60-USB Roland R-MIX Bundle||AT-LP120-USB||AT-LP120-USB Roland R-MIX Bundle||AT-LP1240-USB|
|速度||33-1/3 转/分, 45 转/分||33-1/3 转/分, 45 转/分||33-1/3 转/分, 45 转/分||33-1/3 转/分, 45 转/分, 78 转/分||33-1/3 转/分, 45 转/分, 78 转/分||33-1/3 转/分, 45 转/分, 78 转/分|
|发动机||直流伺服控制||直流伺服控制||直流伺服控制||直流发电||直流发电||16-电极, 3-相位, 直流发电|
|走调&震颤||小于0.25% (WTD) @ 3 kHz (JIS)||小于 0.25% (WTD) @ 3 kHz (JIS)||小于 0.25% (WTD) @ 3 kHz (JIS)||<0.2% WRMS (33 转/分)||<0.2% WRMS (33 转/分)||< 0.1% WRMS (JIS WTD) 33 转/分|
|信号噪声比||>50 dB (DIN-B)||>50 dB (DIN-B)||>50 dB (DIN-B)||>50 dB||>50 dB||> 55 dB (DIN-B)|
|USB 作用||没有||A/D、 D/a: 16 位 44.1 kHz 或 48 kHz USB 可选;计算机接口 ︰ USB 1.1 和Windows XP、 Vista 或 MAC OSX兼容||A/D、 D/a: 16 位 44.1 kHz 或 48 kHz USB 可选;计算机接口 ︰ USB 1.1 和Windows XP、 Vista 或 MAC OSX兼容||A/D、 D/A-16 位 44.1 kHz 或 48 kHz USB 可选;计算机接口-USB 1.1 兼容 Windows XP、 Vista 或 MAC OSX||A/D、 D/A-16 位 44.1 kHz 或 48 kHz USB 可选;计算机接口-USB 1.1 兼容 Windows XP、 Vista 或 MAC OSX||A/D、 D/A-16 位 44.1 kHz 或 48 kHz USB 可选;计算机接口-USB 1.1 兼容 Windows XP 或以上系统，MAC osx 版或以上系统|
|配件||双 RCA接口 （母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （公头） 立体声适配器电缆;双 RCA接口 （母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （母头） 立体声适配器电缆;45 RPM 适配器||双 RCA （母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （公头） 立体声适配器电缆;双 RCA （母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （母头） 立体声适配器电缆;45转/分适配器;USB 电缆;录音软件||罗兰 R-MIX音频处理软件;双 RCA （母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （公头） 立体声适配器电缆;双 RCA接口（母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （母头） 立体声适配器电缆;45 转/分 适配器;USB 电缆;录音软件||罗兰 R-MIX音频处理软件;双 RCA （母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （公头） 立体声适配器电缆;双 RCA （母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （母头） 立体声适配器电缆;45 转/分适配器;USB 电缆;录音软件||罗兰 R-MIX音频处理软件;Headshell / 墨盒;交流电源线;双 RCA接口（母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （公头） 立体声适配器电缆;双 RCA接口 （母头） 到 3.5 毫米 （1/8 英寸） 迷你插头 （母头） 立体声适配器电缆;45 转/分 适配器;USB 电缆;录音软件||防滑垫;防尘盖;唱片盘;45转/分适配器;配重;headshell；电源线;USB 电缆;双 RCA 接口（母头） 到 1/8 英寸 （3.5 毫米） 迷你插头 （公头） 立体声适配器电缆;双 RCA接口 （母头） 到 1/8 英寸 （3.5 毫米） 迷你插头 （母头） 立体声适配器电缆;双RCA（公头） 电缆，完整的地线;唱针;Audacity 软件 (CD)|
I have 3 other turntables, against which to compare it:
1) Audio-Technica AT-LP120-USB. (from here on, I will refer to this as the '120' and the AT-LP60 as the '60) This is a great turntable. It looks better, feels better, but I can't say that I can tell the difference in sound it produces. Some of the things we pay extra for on that model are:
a) Quartz timing control. This is something of value.
b) 78 RPM speed, if you want the option of being able to play back the pre-1950 records. This is something of value.
c) Manual pitch adjustment. I'm told some bad recordings had the speed off, so this is a way to manually correct it. I've got a couple hundred records, and have not yet found one that had the speed obviously off, so I can't see any value in this.
d) Reverse direction. I can't see any value in this either. Some records have hidden messages if you play them backwards. Seems like something that might give a little thrill to hear it once or twice, but to pay extra for this ability? Nah, just go listen to those albums on YouTube to get your thrill.
e) Electronic controls. These will probably hold up better many years down the road than the mechanical controls of the 60. No moving parts = fewer failure points.
f) Counterbalanced tonearm. In theory, this is better, as we can adjust the stylus to ride heavily enough in the grooves to provide good sound, but not so heavy as to cause undue wear to the records. I've read elsewhere where someone measured the weight at the stylus and found this one to be 3 g. When I got the weight adjusted properly on my 120, it was 2.5 g. Not a notable difference, in the end.
g) S-shaped tonearm. They say this is better, but I'll be darned if I can hear the difference.
h) Interchangeable headshell and cartridge. They say a change of cartridge makes a big difference in sound. Some people will spend hundreds of dollars on high-end cartridges to tailor the sound just to their liking. That seems silly to me. Why not just adjust the tone controls on one's amplifier? Or get a proper EQ component. Anyway, I can admit there could be some value in this.
i) USB out option. The 60 is available with this too, for an extra $20. It works great with the free Audacity software. I've ripped several LPs to .wav and .mp3. It's worth paying extra for this feature, if only to make the records portable. But you don't need to upgrade to the 120 to get it.
j) Much heavier. The 120 has a big steel plate inside. I'm not sure what is up with this obsession for vibration dampening. There's no discernable difference in sound as a result of all this damping. Any difference heard would be mostly down to the cartridge.
k) LED strobe, to confirm at a glance that the RPM is correct.
More comparison between the 60 and 120 later.
2) Ion Vinyl Transport turntable. This uses the same mechanism as the ever-popular Crosley Cruiser, but adds battery operation, which I love. With the battery operation option, it is totally portable, not just portable in theory. I bring this to me to the Goodwill and other places for listening to used records. Gotta find out if those scratches are "skippers" before paying the full $1 and taking up room in my apartment for more junk. I bought this for sixty bucks at a local Half Price Books store, which also sells records. I just love this turntable, but it is not at all in the same league as this AT-LP60. It has a ceramic cartridge instead of magnetic. Sound quality is pretty terrible in this class of turntable. If you're listening to a Crosley with this mechanism, you're really missing out on how good vinyl can actually sound.
3) Fisher-Price from 1978. I just gave this to my daughter for Christmas. Check feeBay, you'll see the one. Believe it or not, this has a much better speaker than the Crosley/Ion/Jenson ones, and hence, better sound quality. But of course not comparable to this one, since it still has a ceramic cartridge. For techno-geeks, it has a really interesting drive mechanism though! (check YouTube for 'how to repair a fisher-price turntable)
Now if you're looking at this turntable and you're on a budget, you're likely also looking at the 120 model, for over double the price. Having both of them now, I think this 60 is a much value. For the money, it gives just what one is after:
2) HiFi-grade sound
3) Not too big or heavy
4) Semi-automatic operation. This is the key difference. It makes it very nearly as convenient to play a record as a CD, yet we still have the option to do it manually.
The 60is about 40% smaller and 70% lighter than the 120, yet it functions just as well. It doesn't take up as much room, and it isn't a back-breaker to occasionally move around.
The one con I've found so far about this turntable is that it comes with a felt slip mat. (same as on the 120) These are a disaster when it comes to static. I opened my 60 yesterday for Christmas, then re-packed it to bring home. I wasn't careful enough in repacking, and I crunched up the edge of the slip mat, so now the records don't spin flat. I pressed it underneath something heavy and flat last night, but it is still jacked up. I've got a couple cork ones inbound to replace these. That will address the static problem, as well as the crunched up problem.
In short, the 120 is probably a much heavier-duty turntable. It will run hour after hour, year after year and keep going. No belts to break, no mechanics to break, nothing to really go wrong, except maybe electronic. But considering it is basically a copy of the famous DJ-favored Technics 1200, which was a mature design to begin with, that's probably not even a concern.
The 60 is a lighter-duty unit. It MIGHT wear out after 10 years of constant, heavy use. But its a lot more affordable, a lot more convenient, and a lot lighter and smaller. (though it can still operate fully with the dust cover down)
There is a button to manually lower the arm at any point in the record, which is helpful for when you have something other than a 12" or a 7".
I have owned some lower end record players and I would recommend this over a Crosley any day. I've never owned one of those suitcase models, but I have used them, and don't even think about getting one of those. You will be so much happier with this turntable. The sound quality is great, and the Bluetooth was not a feature I was thinking I would use, but I was proven wrong again. The Bluetooth connects seamlessly with my soundbar that I use for my television. The sound quality is beautiful. I like the sound of vinyl and it really compliments the records even using a soundbar. If you are back and forth between models and can't decide, choose this one. I was you, couldn't decide and deterred by questionable reviews. Get this turntable, you won't be sorry.
Thanks for a great product audio technica!
The sound just blew me away, I put the unit straight through a test of fire by running it into a professional audio interface with direct monitoring (no AD/DA conversion), and from that to a pair of active Genelec studio monitors. To top it all, I fed it "The Headhunters" by Herbie Hancock. All I can say is wow. Super clean, full sound from the preamp in the unit, very good signal to noise ratio (barely audible hissing and crackling between tracks, not really perceivable when there's any kind of music going on). Let's see if it runs this well over time, so far I'm very impressed. Five stars.
BTW, if you check out the negative comments, some are talking about "how short the RCA cables are", and some are talking about the unit's "low volume". That's just audio ignorance running high around here. It comes with a pair of cables with which you can make an extension in two seconds, and the "low-volume" is because it comes with the pre-amp turned off. All you need to do to solve this "problem" is use your fingers to flip a switch in the back of the unit to "line" instead of phono. And if you complain that "assembling" the unit is difficult (putting three pieces together before running it), you're just beyond hope.