Manujeol Audio AetherWarp

Using dark-emitting diodes to reduce the impact of blue LEDs on music

USB interfaces, clocks, and soundcards,
Room treatments
Manujeol Audio AetherWarp

From the Manujeol Audio press release:

After more than two decades of research into quantum electroacoustics, Manujeol Audio from the Korean tech company /dev/null has announced the new AetherWarp network audio enhancer. The Korean company claims the new AetherWarp can reduce bit overreach errors across an audio system by as much as 98%.

The company’s founder Gajja-Nyuseu Sagikkun has studied at length the potential interference of LEDs on the sound of an audio system. After a series of critical listening tests, Sagikkun has determined that different colour LEDs (used as indicators on PCBs and displays) create distinct sonic signatures on the performance of a system, and the use of red, yellow and especially blue LEDs in a system can combine in a negative way, undermining inky black silences in even the most high-end system. In extreme cases, powerfully coloured LEDs can even contribute to network bit overfeed, filling the server’s FINO buffer and forcing a pre-dropout bit-bucket purge of the server’s EWOM chip.

Sagikkun developed an algorithm that determines the relative intensity of the effect of different colour LEDs, in solo and cumulative influence, and this algorithm is used in the AtherWarp and is stored in its on-board write-only memory. 

In an attempt to counter the negative influence of different colour LEDs, AetherWarp uses an internal array of the newly developed dark-emitting diodes. Just one AetherWarp can cancel out the impact of all the LEDs within a component. The AetherWarp also uses inverse reactive current in its unilateral phase detractors, automatically adjusting the number of dark-emitting diodes engaged to completely eliminate LED-colour influence. Moreover, as the AtherWarp relies on a magneto-reluctant inductive charge, it requires no direct AC or battery power.

The Manujeol Audio AetherWarp is anticipated to cost between £3,000-£22,000 depending on configuration. Potential distributors are being sought for this important audio device.


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