DAC 24/192 and DSD.
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Digital/analog converter with remote control. 5-bit, approximately 3MS/s oversampled, dCS-patented Ring DAC topology. Integral digital volume and balance controls. Inputs: dual AES/EBU XLR, BNC, TosLink, ST optical (optional), word clock (I/O), SDIF-2, DSD, IEEE1394 (I/O). Analog outputs: XLR balanced, RCA single-ended. Sample rates: 32kHz, 44.1kHz, 48kHz, 88.2kHz, or 96kHz on single-wire interfaces and SDIF-2/word-clock input, auto-selected. Optical inputs not guaranteed at 88.2kHz and 96kHz. 88.2kHz, 96kHz, 176.4kHz, or 192kHz on dual AES interface auto-selected. 2.822MS/s for DSD on IEEE1394 interface requires a 44.1kHz word clock. 44.1kHz for word-clock output in master mode, not temperature-compensated. Frequency responses (set to filter 1): Fs=32kHz: 10Hz-15kHz, ±0.1dB. Fs=44.1kHz or 48kHz: 10Hz-15kHz, ±0.1dB. Fs=88.2kHz or 96kHz: 10Hz-35kHz, ±0.1dB. Fs=176.4kHz or 192kHz: 10Hz-55kHz, +0.25/-0.35dB. DSD: 10Hz-55kHz, +0.2/-0.35dB.
Dimensions: 18.15" W by 2.94" H by 16" D. Weight: 26.4 lbs.
Review by Jeff Dorgay
Tone Audio #77
It’s always a blast to take a trip in the wayback machine,
especially in the world of digital audio, where years are like
dog years. Back in 1996, dCS introduced the world’s first high
performance DAC, the Elgar, with 24/96 capabilities. (And a
$12,000 price tag) It was later updated to Elgar Plus, allowing
for 24/192 and DSD capabilities and there was no price
increase of note, until the exchange rates forced the importer
to raise the final price to $15,000. Having spent the last six
years using dCS as my digital reference, revisiting the Elgar, or
in this case an Elgar Plus......
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