Thanks Garyc. is owned and operated by M2N Limited, You listen at reference every time you go to the movie theater. After a lot of research and playing around with settings, I'm STILL confused about what Audyssey settings to use. My receiver has two menu settings for Audyssey: (Dynamic EQ: On/Off, and Equalizer: Audyssey/Manual/Off). (If the answer is "no", I will just take your word for it.). I've been watching TV shows from a flash drive plugged into my TV, and then streaming the audio through an optical cable out from my TV to the AVR optical-in. But, up sampling 44.1 to 48 or higher there is no more issue. Note: Your post will require moderator approval before it will be visible. But for this test I used it full range. It is a suttle difference but enought for me to hear it. lllllll Started Tuesday at 04:44 AM, By Exact same issue, song with original 44.1Khz shows the issue but my other song at 96Khz does not! Upping the bass was definitely smart. Reference vs Flat for movies? Then can you disable DEQ and go to 2Ch playback settings in the AVR, try to use “manual” and play with the crossover and see if there is any change playing 44.1, 96 and/or 192. If I'm reading this right, perhaps they should be labeled "-10dB" and "+15dB". For eg using Multistereo option also kills the bass in most Denon and Marantz receivers. When the menu “Dynamic EQ” setting is “On”, it is not possible to do “Tone” adjustment. A home theater system automatically calibrated by Audyssey MultEQ will play at reference level when the master volume control is set to the 0 dB position. I picked up a Denon AVR3808CI in great condition cheap. Equalization usually brings down the peaks created by the room modes. What settings for Dynamic EQ + Dynamic vol. I try to maintain settings as direct has possible. You have there jpeg image. However, film  reference level is not always used in music or other non-film content. However, film reference level is not always used in music or other non-film content. That is correct I have a friend who made his room completely dead. I think my question is the same as what "mario abb" was trying to ask. Use higher settings if you have close neighbors. It takes a while to learn the avr well and get the most out of it. The No. Using the corrected flat setting, I found the results stunning and terrific. or l/r bypass vs pure for music? 0 dB (Film Ref): This is the default setting... 15 dB: ... material that is mixed at very high listening levels ... 10 dB: ... content ... that is usually mixed at 10 dB below film reference. Is my only choice to turn off Dynamic EQ for music listening? I've been told reference ( 0db ) is the way to watch movies but Ive also been told and read that it can damage your hearing. Display as a link instead, × Is this information correct? 3.) If you are not concerned about things getting too loud or too soft then you could try turning it off and just listening with Dynamic EQ on. By Bug? curve has a roll off. When you turn the volume down, Dynamic EQ will take over and make the needed adjustments so that you get the reference mix balance without having to listen so loud. 3.) However, film reference level is not always used in music or other non-film content. I have: 1. But i read here (link ) I did another test streaming the same song via Nvidia Shield which decodes it at 48khz. @KVH No, there is no rule that says that movies should be watched at 0 dB. In other words you have to turn the volume down much more before it starts to make the adjustments. But, Dynamic EQ addresses that so you can hear the proper balance at lower volumes. Your understanding is correct. In particular, if I am listening at a very low volume level, can I assume that 0db will have the strongest effect, and increasing db settings will have weaker and weaker effects? I'm honestly shocked how much improved the sound is overall. I'll seek his opinion. It's obvious that a difference between mixing and listening volume levels would require frequency equalization given the quirk of human hearing that volume changes cause non-uniform changes in perceived volume at different frequencies, but I don't know how to explain the fact that the dynamic range in the material affects the desired equalization.


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