|Fisher Radio SERIES 610 Turntable|
|Category:||Audio, Video, TV, Multimedia|
|Description||HIGH FIDELITY RADIO-PHONOGRAPH|
Radio-Phonograph THE FISHER is a superb high fidelity instrument housed in an unusually attractive furniture cabinet. It has been designed for stereophonic reproduction in conjunction with THE FISHER Stereo Companion, in addition to its independent use as a complete monaural high fidelity radio-phonograph. Simple plug-in receptacles are provided for the Stereo Companion and a variety of stereo and monaural program sources. THE FISHER Amplifier and Speaker System are capable of providing more than ample volume for all your needs without a trace of distortion, and the easy-to-use Stereo Control Center permits the sound to be adjusted to your personal tastes. THE FISHER FM-AM Tuner is renowned for its extreme sensitivity, assuring you of high-fidelity reception even in extreme fringe areas. Your phonograph records, stereophonic and monaural, are safely and effectively reproduced on the world-famous Garrard four-speed automatic record player. To the Garrard, FISHER has added a stereophonic cartridge equipped with a diamond LP stylus for long record life and minimum record wear, with a flip-over stylus for playing 78 r.p.m. discs. This cartridge is of the compatible type, which means that it will play either stereo or monaural recordings. The ease with which you can utilize the many wonderful features of THE FISHER will be readily apparent when you have read the concise, yet complete, instructions on the pages that follow. STEREOPHONIC SOUND In monaural high fidelity systems, the reproduced sound has all the characteristics of the original performance — with two exceptions. These are direction and distance. With the advent of stereophonic high fidelity systems, all the characteristics of live sound are now capable of being reproduced in the home or auditorium. THE FISHER, in conjunction with the Stereo Companion, constitutes a complete stereophonic system. Reproduction of the live sound characteristics of direction and distance are made possible by the use of two sound sources and two sound channels. For example, two microphones are placed before an orchestra so that they “hear” the music as we would, with both ears. What is picked up by each microphone is then recorded separately and independently on record or tape, or broadcast as a stereo radio program. The stereo program is then reproduced through two separate sound channels. The sound originally picked up by the microphone on the right is used to drive a speaker system on your right, while the sound picked up by the microphone on the left simultaneously drives a speaker system placed on your left. The effectiveness of stereophonic sound in achieving realism is much greater than might be imagined on the basis of the simple explanation just given. The stereo system actually spreads out the orchestral sound in the same manner as it would emanate from the stage. In other words, instruments located at center stage are heard at a point midway between the speakers. The other orchestral instruments can be located accordingly from left to right. This results in a realism and clarity never before possible in high fidelity systems. The following stereophonic program sources are already in use, or will be available in the very near future: FM-AM and FM-FM radio broadcasts; commercial and home tape recordings; commercial disc recordings. THE FISHER is equipped to handle all these sources, in addition to all standard monaural programs.
These manuals are available for the above equipment:
|Fisher Radio -- SERIES 610 -- User Manual|
|Manual Type||User Manual|
|Size||2.87 Mbytes (3008664 Bytes)|
|Quality||Scanned document, all readable.|
|Upload date||26 January 2016|
|Downloads||50 since 26 January 2016|
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