Advantages of REDpurl™ adaptive audio cable geometry
Conventional cable construction methods with their symmetrical geometries create repeating patterns of interference between fixed, closely bonded wires. Our unique REDpurl™ adaptive asymmetric geometry was developed to overcome this by allowing variations in wire spacing and alignment creating an asymmetric geometry with the following advantages:
Intersect not parallel
Conductors intersect at angles, rather than lying parallel with each other so reducing interference or crosstalk.
The result is more space between conductors creating a low-capacitance cable with good mechanical flexibility, without the need for fillers or sheaths.
REDpurl™ geometry gives smaller-diameter conducting filaments a longer length-per unit-distance than the larger diameter wires. This addresses possible phase differences.
The organic asymmetric structure of the REDpurl™ geometry prevents identical relationships between conductors becoming established so inhibiting harmonic modes across the music spectrum and improving dynamic control.
To deliver a full range of dynamics and weight across the frequency spectrum, an audio cable requires different diameter conductors. Smaller gauge wire can deliver excellent detail and dynamics in the upper frequencies, but their accompanying lack of bass leads to a shift in the tonal balance. To eliminate this problem, the conductors in our Experience cables are of several carefully chosen diameters. Our unique geometry allows us to combine these different conductors without losing the natural flow and musicality of recorded music that can occur in conventional cable designs.
The notion that all you need is the 'perfect' cable to successfully connect a myriad of different audio equipment designs seems fanciful. How can the physics in a single cable, however well designed, always match the requirements of different components?
But there will be a 'best' interconnect that matches the requirements of audio equipment chosen by a HiFi enthusiast, and by allowing us to bend the physics in our cables we can more easily achieve this goal.