Rocketfoot, Sorry I read the posts wrong, it's just Stanglover and me that have one.
My Hitachi Turntable, my 4-track car tape player, and the factory AM/FM in my 73 Convertible are about all I have left in vintage audio equipment.
Does anybody have Electrostatic speakers? About 10 years ago I switched from a pair of 25-year-old pair of B&Ws, to a pair of Martin Logan Electrostatic speakers. My son used to work for BestBuy and Martin Logan offered employees a deal, learn about their products and pass their exam, and buy whatever Martin Logan products you want dirt cheap. I couldn't pass up that deal. Once set up (calibrated) with the rest of the system, they sound fantastic.
I have a very home modest stereo system consisting of a Pioneer Elite VSX-94TXH and a Pioneer VF10007 300 CD carousel changer and a Hitachi turn table, neither of which I use much the since I have converted my CD collection to a FLAC format and stored on a TerraMaster NAS (Network Attached Storage) running a Plex server to stream my audio and video media anywhere in the house. Between Plex and Sonos, I can stream just about any music source, from Sirius/XM, to Plex, to Pandora, etc. I have Sonos speakers throughout the house. It is amazing how Sonos can compensate for the distance (latency) between each speaker and synchronize the music across them all. With the Plex server, I can take my music collection with me on the road on my phone and in my car. I just connect my phone to my home Plex server using the Plex music phone app (it's a secured connection over the internet), and then connect it via Bluetooth to my car's radio for commercial-free music without interruption. Even in my 73 Convertible with its original factory radio using a Bluetooth to FM radio signal adapter. Okay, with that, I brought the conversation back to vintage radio equipment!
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