Why choose Denon ah-d7000 reference headphones?

Why choose Denon ah-d7000 reference headphones?

Slip on Denon’s AH-D7000 reference headphones and instantly transport yourself to the world’s finest concert halls and recording studios. Blending old world style craftsmanship with the latest transducer technology, the AH-D7000 features real mahogany wood housings that are custom-crafted for superior acoustical performance.

What makes the Ah D7000 unique?

The AH D7000 employs the latest transducer technology fitted in custom crafted real mahogany wood housings for superior acoustical performance. Large diameter (50mm, 1.97”) free edge Microfiber diaphragms provide extended frequency response. High strength Neodymium magnets deliver system efficiency and freedom from motor structure non linearity.

Is the ah-d7000 a headphone you can live with?

Though ultimately not drastic perhaps, this difference turns the AH-D7000 into a headphone I can happily live with. Should a sudden urge for Mezzanine by Massive Attack awake you in the middle of the night, you needn’t wait for the morning to fire up the grown-up speakers to the proper mayhem levels.

Why do Denon headphones have goosebumps?

Where most headphones, particularly sealed designs, create their soundstage very close to the head, the Denon manages a rather greater distance to better approach a regular loudspeaker perspective. Still, intimacy survives. Given the right music, goose bumps are predestined to guarantee hours of listening pleasure sans fatigue.

What’s the difference between the Denon d7000s?

Inside these lightweight enclosures are microfibre diaphragms, and behind them a 50mm Neodymium magnet. Denon claims the D7000s feature more powerful circuitry than before, enhancing the magnetic power of the drive unit by just over 10 per cent. Many other specifications remain largely unchanged.

Are the d7000s worth the money?

The Bottom Line The older D5000s put the icing on the cake, but the D7000s add the artistic decoration to turn that cake into a masterpiece. At £800 they’re very pricey, but they’re also the most exciting headphones of the year, excelling with rock, folk, acoustic, electronic and metal alike