Thank you! From what I have deduced from people’s comments online, it seems that it is common for new headphones to have a somewhat rigid initial state in the bass membranes, as well as in any other dynamic element within the transducer. Then, initially it is possible for the bass to sound somewhat “stuck”, even to distort a little, because the membrane does not vibrate at the speed it should still.
I suppose that the passage of time will be the opposite. The membrane will be much less rigid, and will start to hear worse.
What I did not know is to what extent this issue can influence initial auditions and those of many hours of use. It seems to be a matter of taking it seriously.
I am very meticulous with audio. If something sounds bad, I feel very uncomfortable. I’m quite used to “good sound.” It might be frustrating to buy headphones that at first did not sound “fine” at all frequencies. So, I suppose it is necessary to give them some time to give their final sound.
As soon as I buy the headphones, I will test and leave some comments about my experience with them. It will be fun.
Do you know any simple USB audio interface for 80 ohm headphones that is also valid for 2 active studio monitors, with a volume wheel for monitors and another wheel for headphones? Simple in the sense of not having many connections and extras, but that the electronics are of quality to offer an excellent sound.
I think I will have problems with the output for the headphones and their ohm. If it has a very low ohm value, the headphones probably sound bad or have a very low volume. And I don’t want that to happen.
I could use that USB interface for several of my PCs, to move.