Nova Physics Corporation
Can you play that from
"By the Numbers"
The Specifications, Analog and Digital
Balanced or Single Ended XLR and RCA (AES/EBU compliant)
10 Hz - 92 kHz
Input Impedance (Analog):
24 Ohms SE, 48 Ohms Balanced
100,000 Ohms - Tube Section
Output Impedance (Analog):
120 Ohms Balanced, 60 Ohms SE
24bit multi-level, Delta-Sigma
Sampling Rates (Auto-Select or Manual):
44.1khz, 48 khz, 88.2khz, 96khz, 176.4 khz, 192khz and 215 khz available in all formats (Upsampling)
16, 24 and 32bit
Analog Input and Digital Recorder Performance:
Frequency Response: 20hz - 20khz +/- 0.1 dB
Dynamic Range: 118dB
Signal to Noise: 117dB
THD + Noise: -110dB (Jitter) or 0.0003%
Digital Input and Output:
AES/EBU (XLR), SPDIF (RCA)
Digital Input Sampling Rates:
44.1khz, 48khz, 88.2khz and 96khz
16 bit, 24bit and 32bit
Extremely low jitter, one Input and one Output all BNC including Synchronization (“Sync”) via BNC
Word, 256 Word, 13.5mhz and 27mhz
Vacuum Tube Analog:
Balanced, True Differential (‘no pigtails’)
RCA and XLR outputs
Low, 60-ohm outputs (120 ohm in balanced)
Balanced (XLR) 26dB
4-6DJ8 or 6922
5 Separate Digital
2 Separate Analog, Tube Filament
120 vac (240 vac available), 100 watts
All wire is SILVER with TEFLON insulation and all
solder is SILVER. All capacitors are polypropylene FOIL with metal can shields.
All resistors are HEAVY METAL FILM.
“The Memory Player represents the leading edge of
what might be a revolution in the playback of music.
It will change Audio history, IT WILL.”
The Audiophile Voice
"The Nova Physics Memory Player invented by by
greatest breakthrough in (theoretical) CD playback
technology since its inception in 1982, but also the
finest-sounding digital system for playing music in the
home that I have ever heard"
The Absolute Sound (formerly)
Classic Records, Los Angeles,CA.
The Music .COM, Los Angeles, CA.
"This afternoon I had one of the most significant audio
experiences of my life. I heard your Memory Player at Stereo Times.
Wow! I can't remember the last time that something left
the course of music reproduction in the home"
The Audiophile Voice