Ep. 1175: Where we return to forever Video
CNET audio expert Steve "Sphere" Guttenberg helps us wrap up a week of shows with an episode that may offend a very niche segment of our listeners. Steve's carefully curated list of talking points includes a pair of custom custom headphones, a primer on John Lennon's jukebox, a tiny $39 amp that makes your headphones sound a lot better, and more!
Today we're talking all about headphones with CNET Audiphiliac Steve Sphere Guttenberg and InnerFidelity's Tyll Hertsens. Topics range from headphone recommendations to a breakdown of terms and what the criteria used to measure sound.
Our guest today is Steve Sphere Guttenberg, the man behind CNET's Audiophiliac blog. We'll talk to him about the immortal LP, the return of music videos sans VJs, Steve's interview with Young Guru, and more.
Our guest today is CNET's audio expert Steve Guttenberg, and he brings a list of the most significant inventions of the early 20th century with him.
CNET Audiophiliac Steve Guttenberg joins us today to discuss the Back to the Future video game trailer, Steve's celebrity encounters, 3D surround sound, and more headphone advice for Wilson!
Steve the "Gut Man" Guttenberg finishes of our Justin Yu-less week. Tune in to find out about his interview with Colin Hanks, why he hates Forrest Gump, and why we'll be forever calling him "Sphere."
Steve Sphere Guttenberg appears on another psychedelic episode of The 404, discussing why The Nation's new album sounds so terrible, a $2,500 Sony headphone from the 80s, and the dangers of "remastered" albums.
Steve "Sphere" Guttenberg joins the cast today to talk about the joys of eating roadkill, borrowing e-books on Amazon, and pocket-sized USB audio amplifiers.
If you're even remotely interested in the Beatles, today's episode of The 404 is a must listen. CNET Audiophiliac Steve Guttenberg helps us out today for all things Beatles. To set it all up, Steve gives the three of us a lesson in how the band essentially shaped a decade of music and culture and how they became innovators in the way that bands record music. For example, did you know that it only took the band 4 hours to record and mix the song "Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band?" Later on in the show, Steve tells us about how the Beatles used a vacuum tube-based machine to record their earlier albums and later switched to solid-state, with adverse affects to the low-end sounds. Lots more Beatles trivia on the show!
CNET audio expert Steve Guttenberg finally started his ownTwitter page, so we invite him on today's episode to see what else is going on with The Audiophiliac!