Shure M44-7 Turntablist Cartridge

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Shure M44-7 Turntablist Cartridge

Shure M44-7 Turntablist Cartridge

RRP: £7.99
Price: £3.995
£3.995 FREE Shipping

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My preconception was that the M44-7 would produce an inflated bass in comparison with the others, but that is not the case.

The M44-7 seems to be a bit more "full" right at the very low frequencies, whereas the M44G seems to have a more predominant upper lows-lower mids. It's hard to believe that the M44-7 in the centre of the front row was my first one, bought new in December 1975 when I was still at school. It's still in daily use for 78rpm duty. Shure is privately held and has the ability to do things other companies can’t or won’t do. They have a complete archive with at least one of every product they have ever made since 1932. Meta Platforms Ireland Ltd. is a subsidiary of Meta Platforms, Inc. based in the USA. It cannot be ruled out that your data collected by Facebook will also be transmitted to the USA.I think it may be due to to the smaller cantilever of the M75 and V15III, which can trace complex stereo grooves better. The M44, and come to that the M3 and M33 series, are much better at mono, shellac and very good with 45rpm singles. But the Shure M75C is really good with 45s as well. N-44 KUROGAKI is our custom designed by our artisan Kotaro Morita using wooden cantilever and suit best with classical music, jazz, and romantic music. A: I doubt it. Here is what I read: there were 25 million vinyl records produced in 2019; in 1976 there were half a billion. You can never say never, but probably not. The sound of the Shure M44-7 can leave a little to be desired to some ears. The highs tend to be rather shrill. The bass is extremely weighty and pronounced. This is one of the reasons hip-hop DJs tend to enjoy using the Shure M44-7. A similar version of the M44-7, the M44-G, is lighter on bass and warmer in the treble. It does sound awfully quiet compared to these recordings for e.g. .... what'u guys think?

I have a preference for the latter, because it sounds a bit more lively and has a richer presentation.A possible historical side note on the Shure M95 and V15 and perhaps others. Both have bad press in some circles; the following perhaps some illumination on why. I may try to find time to do the same with my Jico N447 DJ improved some time vs Shure N447 also. I have to do a few other recording tests first though and I really don't enjoy all the switching components lol. So could be a little while xD Can you say anything about the difference in output as this can affect the sound or perception of sound. Also inquiring about the blue and red 'skratch' model:

LP Gear sells 2 for that price, or just one? How come they still have SHUREs, last of the last kind of thing, or? The V15 V includes other versions than the standard V15 V: the V15 VMR, V15 VxMR, and Ultra 500. There are a number of other subtle variations that are confusing to say the least, and not at all helped by the awkward branding. The Ultra 500 version is a V15 V with metal mounting that may be the best of the bunch. Some prefer the VxMR, though it does have a rolled off high end which has lead people to make comparisons to the Shure M97xE. I didn't notice any channel imbalance. Everything sounded fine, except for the occasional bass distortion. In fact, the N44-7 taient OE on 1200 Technics SL which are the origin of the standalone player upscale. Finally what I like least is the look (not really important) is the sound you are looking (well I think).Could not find out if the Tonar are rebranded Jico but seems possible. They advised that the only difference between the 'N44-7' and 'N44-G' models (1.5-3g) and the 'N44-7 DJ/Club' and 'N44-G DJ/Club' is the colour of the body.

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