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No RX Imitrex, In today's trendwatching podcast, Cathi Bond has fallen in love with the spectacular Wall of Sound iPod dock and speaker system.  Would you like one too, Imitrex india. 750mg Imitrex, Check it out: (via Gizmag). Meanwhile, Imitrex paypal, 1000mg Imitrex, Nora Young took a quick peak at her account using Google's new Dashboard feature, which shows you a snapshot of your account, 100mg Imitrex, Imitrex uk, and a summary of the data Google has of yours. Google is framing it as a commitment to greater transparency, Imitrex overseas. 30mg Imitrex, Where do you think data openness is heading. Imitrex japan. 200mg Imitrex. 10mg Imitrex. 150mg Imitrex. 50mg Imitrex. 40mg Imitrex. Imitrex australia. Imitrex canada. Imitrex us. 500mg Imitrex. Imitrex usa. Imitrex ebay. 20mg Imitrex. 250mg Imitrex. Imitrex craiglist. Imitrex mexico. Imitrex coupon.

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9 responses to “No RX Imitrex

  1. I like the mp3 format, due to its portability, and to its effect in changing how music is distributed. Mp3s are, to my mind, just a waystation to a better digital format in the future. Already, .ogg offers better quality with good compression. But the mp3 is what brung us to this dance, and I do believe in dancing with who brung ye.

    Vinyl, too, has significant disadvantages vis a vis a compact disk, and yet I, like many people, see those disadvantages as quaint, lovably analog, and entirely forgiveable. We are prisoners of nostalgia.

    I cannot be excited by anything that is an "iPod" Wall of Sound, as the memory of iPod hardware and software DRM sullies what otherwise sounds like really cool audiophile fun. Although Apple has taken steps to remove the software side of its DRM practices, its use of DRM in ITunes and in its hardware units to create a hegemony in personal audio players still rankles. On the other hand, Bose makes some great mid-end audio equipment.

    This Wall of Sound does sound cool, even if part of the quality improvement is beyond the range of most ears to discern.

    I am all for google dashboard. I was reassured that all my google docs are sensible endeavors and not archived sources of future embarrassment.

  2. Now I'm amused, because this story got me going to Stereophile magazine's (amazingly good0 website to find "how would I spent less than 5 thousand dollars and have more fun?".

    Right now I believe that I'd spend 3 thousand on these:

    an amp/pre-amp combo here

    plus this modest 1,000 dollar a pair, but amazing sounding speakers here:

    Then I can give the other 2 thousand dollars to charity, secure in a sound which is perhaps not as filled with multiple woofers as the wall of sound, but perhaps with a bit more nuance in the drivers than the ordinary mp3 player or receiver.

    This all reminds me of being 16, reading Stereo Review, and dreaming of systems far beyond any economic imagining. Now those systems are affordable, and yet most of my music comes through computer headphones or a 40 dollar Phillips mp3 player.

  3. Cool, gurdonark. You're a (stereophile) man after Cathi's own heart.

  4. So Gurdy man, I need to buy a new CD player for the farmhouse. What would you recommend? I am going to go cruise through these sites.


  5. Oh great so now I'm obsessed by the idea of that Vincent Turbine. And then I ended up at the Mckintosh page looking at the MXA60 integrated system, for a mere $7500 clams. Gurdy guy, how do you think the Vincent would perform with a pair of Totem Acoustic speakers? I have the Rock series. They're about 7 years old. Have been using a Yamaha for about the same period of time with a Denon CD changer. Will the speakers be outclassed? I think I spent about 1600 on them.



  6. I am anything but an expert on audiophile matters, and I literally do listen to most of my music through an inexpensive mp3 player. Audio matters interest me, though, and I was always grateful at "uni" that I took a class in dynamics that ended up being about audio acoustics and sound buffers.

    It's given me the ability to sit in any restaurant and explain how I could have made the sound much more effective than it was already.

    I think that the problem with audio is that any trip through the sites

    makes me feel like a kid in a very expensive chocolate shop.

    For example, take these:

    The SimAudio Moon Evolution Supernova

    This is a Canadian product, with the product name "Moon Evolution Supernova", very appropos to this podcast, except that if you guys covered it in a podcast, you'd probably talk with bemusement about the phenomenon of marketing things with sci fi space names, whereas if I had a podcast, I'd talk about how that name is "cool, really cool".

    So I'm reading the review, and I see that the CD player is near perfect, but 5000 dollars. Then I take some consolation from the fact that for a fraction of the price I can get this:

    and then I realize that a fraction of the price is still over 1000 dollars!

    It reminds me of my father's saying about gambling–he never tried it, because he was 'fraid he might like it.

    I'd have to think those Totem Acoustics would work well with the Vincent.

    Ideally, I think, you want each new component to slightly out-class what you have, so that you upgrade gradually. It's like doing one room in a renovation at a time.

    But then it all leads to the familiar question–what happens when the gear is worth more than the farmhouse?

    I must admit that I am not inclined to run out and buy high-end stereo gear, and I still see like the idea of digital songs, even in compressed formats, and yet it's great to daydream about high-end audio, and

    about reviews which speak about playing Margo Timmins with perfect fidelity.

  7. On the other hand, this is an audiophile experience I think I could savor:

  8. Oh Gurdonark! You are making me CRAZY with audio temptation. I have been going nutz up here at the farm, trying to fix a damned hiss that's coming out of a pair of stupid BOSE speakers I have hooked up to a Sony system. Stupid Sony. Stupid Bose. And there's a pioneer DVD player in their as well, that the guy assured me would "act just the same as a CD player." Bollocks to that. I just had to tear the apartment in TO apart and got to playing my records. That my friend, is a wonderful technology. My record collection got going in 77, so it's over 30 years old now. Records, tapes, CDs and now the digital versions. I just know that the digi will die and vanish and that makes me sad. Althoughh all the space the other stuff takes up makes me wonder if Nora and her transparent world isn't the way of the future.

    Can't wait till I'm back in high speed ville to check out these links. I really am sick of the stupid system up here.

    Thanks for the advice!

    Farmer Bond (who caught a mole last night)

  9. Cathi:

    in the realm of "no tech trivia proves useless'–

    I am co-moderating a sound art installation for an art museum in Oslo called the RAM Galleri. My co-moderator, sackjo22, created a spoken word piece while I created an ambient piece and samples. We solicited remixes from ccmixter, resulting in 94 pieces created by mixters in at least 10 countries in under 40 days.

    The resulting opening took place this past Thurday:

    it was fun to participate via skype video–Rolf Gerstlauer, the architect/film-maker who is curating the exhibit, is simply amazingly wonderful.

    The sound installation features the 94 songs being played on an mp3 player. The folks in Norway wrote to say:

    Any ideas on what speakers to use?

    I was able to say "yes!", try these:

    and provide the Norwegian distributor's name.

    I have not checked to see what speakers were used, and I suspect that the press of time pressed architecture school speakers into service.

    But it was great fun, thanks to this sniffer post, for me to have become familiar enough with current stereophile literature to even be able to have an input. So the sniffer gets the credit for advancing arts dialogue

    in Oslo this month, one loudspeaker at a time.

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