It is always interesting to compare a speaker’s ability to accurately reproduce simple single instrument pieces, then vocals, and finally complex combinations of instruments and vocals. The M50ti towers reproduced each with a very natural sound. There was no blurring of the instruments with one another or with the vocals. The low frequency response of the towers was such that for some selections the subwoofer added negligible bass response. The M50ti bass sounded tight, with no obvious peaking due to port tuning. The M50ti ‘s would be quite satisfying without the subwoofer for someone who wanted to make their system purchase in stages.
The M5HPs’ outstanding clarity was evident with everything I played through them. . . Through the Axioms, “General Patton” had a strong low end that was actually articulate -- the quality of the bass wasn’t masked by the quantity of bass. The speakers sounded full, and made plenty of impact, but did so even as their sound remained crystal clear and apparently effortless.
I knew the system would be good, but was unprepared for what I experienced. The Axiom LFR880 system produces a captivating combination of beautiful sound with a huge, holographic soundstage. They effortlessly create big, solid and stable images, the bass clean, defined and strong, the midrange full and even, and in listening you realize their precision and accuracy.
I am a huge fan of the Axiom Air from Axiom Audio. It’s the best wireless speaker I have ever heard, and it has features and capabilities that make it unlike anything on the market. . .
The best speakers and audio systems reveal the shortcomings in electronics and recordings, and the Air is good enough to clearly reveal the differences between compressed music streamed via Bluetooth and uncompressed or high-resolution music files.
The wireless segment has a logjam of models hovering in the $200 to $400 price range, most of which claim to offer a miniaturized and convenient high-end experience. That begs the question: at roughly twice the price, is the AxiomAir N3 worth the extra coin? From a build-quality perspective (not to mention size), Axiom delivers the goods. The company has crammed quite a bit of speaker into the N3, making it ridiculously room friendly in the process. And its sonic performance certainly exceeds that of speakers I’ve experienced in the aforementioned price range. Toss-in the N3’s ruggedness and Wi-Fi portability, and Axiom's offering can issue amazing sound quality in a variety of environments. I was blown away by the N3’s performance factors and will miss having its audio presence in my home, making it easy to recommend as a sure-shot buy.
. . . In fact, that’s what distinguishes the AxiomAir N3: The potency of its sound is far beyond what most portables can muster, and approaches that of a compact system of stereo separates. If you’re looking for a small yet powerful music system for streaming tunes, look no further than the AxiomAir N3 -- you won’t be disappointed.
We started them out on the ground, placed upright, about 20 feet apart. Even at low power, these speakers sounded rich . . . As we increased the volume the speakers came alive, perfectly suitable for a serious outdoor party with dancing.
Listening to this track on the Epic Midi 125 sent chills through my body - I literally felt the energy of the crowd around me. Axiom's Epic Midi 125 may be comprised of small speakers but it is a mighty sounding system. It delivered clean and highly detailed audio with both movies and music.