Between warmth, that’s easy to listen to yet something that’s also very expressive. Overall this is a well-rounded speaker who handles a wide variety of music just fine. Another thing I like about the treble beyond just the usual audiophile stuff is spatial separation. The low-frequency response of the Dynaudio Evoke 50 that Newport Test Labs has shown in Graph 3 shows the output from the bass-reflex port without any bung at all (red trace) and with the half-bung fitted. Don’t get me wrong. That also lends itself well to heavier types of music electronic, rock-and-roll, hip-hop, R&B. Dynaudio has trickled down one of the technologies it uses in its high-end loudspeakers to a totally affordable model. As you can tell, I loved the sound of these speakers, and I think you will too. Nothing much to report here. Its single-piece polypropylene cone is only 0.4mm thick and is driven by an aluminium voice-coil wound around a fibreglass former. What is nice is that they come with foam plugs. After years of experience of reviewing loudspeakers and being somewhat familiar with Dynaudio speakers in particular, I was expecting the stand-out feature of the Dynaudio Evoke 50s would be their midrange sound. They have been in business since the late 1970s. They’re well-established in multiple industries, such as the professional audio market, home audio market, the automotive industry, and the custom install industry. Their treble, I would say, is inherently smooth sounding. That’s because of driver integration. The ability of the Dynaudio Evoke 50s to create not only a superb stereo image, but a complete soundstage, is second to none… and you don’t have to be in the sweet spot either. Graph 1 shows a frequency response that was obtained using two different techniques. Newport Test Labs measured the Dynaudio Evoke 50 loudspeakers using its standard test procedures. Even with the feet fitted the Dynaudio Evoke 50 isn’t exactly ‘rock solid’ stable, since it will overbalance if it is forcibly tipped more than 17 degrees to one side or the other. This two-way design pairs the 28mm Cerotar tweeter and Hexis with an 18cm long-throw woofer. They tend to sound good with a wide variety of components, mostly solid-state. The foam port plugs do not come pre-installed, so if you want to use them, you’ll need to remove them from their protective zip-lock plastic bags and press them into the port tubes. Great news! This two-way design pairs the 28mm Cerotar tweeter and Hexis with an 18cm long-throw woofer. And they’re very proud of this tweeter. For mild bass reduction, fit only the outer foam ring by sliding it in the port tube so that it sits just inside the flared port exit—making sure it retains its shape to minimise airflow turbulence. First, let me summarize the experiences that I’ve had with other Dynaudio products. They just unveiled this new warranty program to where they increase the warranty to eight years if you register the product through them. If you listen to loud volumes, they’re probably not going to be the best choice for you. You’re likely already familiar with the principle of Doppler distortion, which describes how the speed of an object affects its perceived pitch. BA1 1UA. Speakers come in big brown cardboard boxes short on special opening experiences. ‘Doppler distortion?’ some may ask, ‘What’s that?’ And well may you ask! Let’s talk about mid-range. It’s only when the cone is midway through producing the 20Hz signal that we will hear the correct frequency of exactly 1,000Hz. The Evoke 10 has a warm, comfortable to listen to the sound. On the top, we are going to have a 28mm coated soft dome tweeter. As for that midrange, it was, as I have already intimated, absolutely superb: totally clean and clear, and not a hint of the boxiness that can affect two-way and 2.5-way speaker designs. Suffice to say, they’re pretty well established, and they’re very well respected in each of those industries. This driver has a flat response, and its response rolls off nicely above and below its passband. The first is that the impedance of the Dynaudio Evoke 50 remains at or significantly below 4Ω from around 75Hz right up to 700Hz, so this speaker will require your amplifier to deliver some fairly serious current, as well as voltage. Emotionally, their stuff usually leaves me a little bit dry, partially because I feel like the sound has always had this dry characteristic. I guess that Dynaudio intends that the salespeople should leave the pucks in place whenever the speakers are not actually being demonstrated, and removed only for listening sessions. If the speakers have been set up correctly, nothing will change: the performers will stay exactly in their positions and the soundstage will remain fixed in place, unaltered in width, height or depth (and you’ll hear plenty of each). I’m guessing that most of you are already familiar with the name. Fabulous sound, with super-extended, effortless bass, superb midrange and transparent highs, along with stereo imaging to die for. It’s made entirely of plastic and although it’s flared where it exits the cabinet, the same isn’t the case at the entrance of the port, inside the cabinet. Graph 7 shows the performance of both bass drivers and the midrange driver. And they’re very proud of this tweeter. In all three-way designs, such as the Dynaudio Evoke 50, in the previous scenario the bass drivers will be producing the 20Hz tone, moving back and forth freely without having to deliver the 1,000Hz tone, and the midrange driver will be reproducing the 1,000Hz tone at exactly 1,000Hz, with no frequency variations at all. The Evoke 10 itself is a very straightforward design. The bungs provided with the Evoke 50 are in two pieces, with an inner plug and an outer ring. Teaming a fashionable aesthetic with formidable sonics, the Evoke 30 crafts the perfect fusion of both. Excellent design. But I was not prepared for the quality and expansiveness of the bass from the dual bass drivers, nor was I prepared for the performance from the new Cerotar tweeter, which was exceptionally good… so good that it was very easily encroaching on the Esotar3’s territory. The section of the trace above 900Hz is the gated high-frequency response of the speaker, without the grille fitted. So you will have plenty of time to try this for yourself and to see if it works for you, especially if you’d live into US. is part of Future plc, an international media group and leading digital publisher. Let’s talk about something a little less obvious that I didn’t cover already. All rights reserved. When you listen to the Evoke 10, the sound does come across more like it’s limited to the plane of the loudspeakers themselves, which for me is fine. But the thing that I haven’t been a fan of in the past is the somewhat dry sound. The Evoke range comprises two standmounts (Evoke 10 and 20), two floorstanders (Evoke 30 and 50) and a centre speaker (Evoke 25c). IT may arguably be easier to build a cost-no-object speaker than a mid-range model. But back to that bass, it was so powerful that I half-checked the cabinets to see if they were rocking back and forth as a result of the driver excursion, but no… the cabinets were rock solid back and forth with no movement at all—no doubt thanks to those outrigger feet, which are far more effective at delivering front/back stability than they are delivering side/side stability. They are 85-90% of the Contour series and less than half the price. Some Dynaudio port plugs can be split to provide optional levels of bass volume reduction. Dynaudio’s new Evoke 50 loudspeakers sound ‘way bigger than they have any right to sound, given the relatively small size of the speaker enclosures, and that’s got to be great news for anyone with an average-sized room, or even a small room, who’s ever despaired about being able to buy speakers that would not dominate their décor. It sounds good with a lot of stuff.eval(ez_write_tag([[250,250],'hifireport_com-banner-1','ezslot_2',134,'0','0'])); Let’s talk about the bass. As is becoming increasingly common these days, Dynaudio provides soft foam plugs, or ‘bungs’ with the Evoke 50. Since we listen to about 50/50 movies and music we wanted nice bass extension for films so we could omit a subwoofer. And let’s imagine that that driver is producing a deep bass note at 20 cycles per second (i.e., 20Hz), so it’s moving back and forth 20 times per second. They’ve also done a great job of building a speaker that isn’t to discriminate about the kind of media you listen to. Hifireport.com is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking hifireport.com to Amazon properties.Additionally, hifireport.com participates in various other affiliate programs, and we sometimes get a commission for purchases made through our links in this website. It isn’t the exact same tweeter, of course, but the most important design element is the same, which is that the 28mm fabric dome sits just on top of a hidden ‘inner dome’ in a geometry that Dynaudio calls a ‘Hexis’—and if you look carefully at the fabric dome, you can just see the dimpled surface of the sub-dome underneath. Sign up below to get the latest from What Hi-Fi?, plus exclusive special offers, direct to your inbox! Af udseende er Evoke 20 umiskendeligt Dynaudio, men med mere afrundede hjørner end på tidligere serier. They’re not like Focal, KEF, Klipsch, or JBL. What Hi-Fi? But for most of you, 60 to 80 watts or more is where you’re going to want to be. According to the Alex Newman, one of the acoustic designers responsible for the Evoke series, the second do… It provides exactly the right combination of lightness, stiffness and damping to balance the needs of powerful yet precise bass performance with clear, detailed midrange. The huge voice-coils (which, at 75mm in diameter, are one of the biggest in the business, particularly for a 185mm driver) are made from copper wire that’s wound around a Nomex former. This review and test originally appeared in Australian Hi-Fi magazine, one of What Hi-Fi?’s sister titles from Down Under. It’s all about giving you a presentation where it’s easy to listen to across a wide variety of recorded material yet just expressive enough to be interesting. The black trace shows the response of one bass driver (for clarity) without any bungs, and you can see that the response rolls off quite steeply from around 60Hz. At the same time, it’s also producing a midrange note at 1,000Hz, which means it’s also moving back and forth one thousand times per second at the same time that it’s moving back and forth 20 times per second. When would you use them? There’s nothing wrong with that at all. So, as I said before I digressed to make that very important point, I was fully expecting the midrange of the Dynaudio Evoke 50 to be the stand-out sonic feature of the design. That result is very engaging. And every finish has been painstakingly formulated and executed to reflect those on our most exclusive speakers. Add to wishlist. But nor are they super laid-back either. If you listen to fair music at soft volumes in a small room, you can probably get away with an 18 to 30 watt per channel tube amplifier. Evoke 20 (£1800) is the larger of the two Evoke standmounters. In most cases it’s possible to completely repair a soft dome tweeter whose dome has been dented (the same is not true of hard-dome tweeters!) Verdict: Dynaudio Evoke 10. I expect this is most likely a result of a standing wave inside the cabinet. Whereas ‘bespoke’ loudspeaker manufacturers buy the essential bipolar capacitors and high-power resistors for their crossover networks from distributors at premium prices, Dynaudio buys its capacitors and resistors direct from the manufacturers. The 15cm unit they chose is derived directly from the high-end Contour range – which means a powerful neodymium magnet, a 0.4mm-thin diaphragm, and a glass-fiber voice-coil former with a trademark Dynaudio aluminum voice-coil. – Conversely, bass limitation noticeable due to excellent presence slightly higher up. Returning again to that tweeter, and it encroaching on the Esotar3’s territory, I’ve always found Phil Smith’s posthorn solo in Bernstein’s take on Mahler’s Third, with the New York Philharmonic (DG 427 328-2), a very good test of a tweeter, and listening to it via the Dynaudio Evoke 50s I heard all of the brightness, cleanliness and punch-through that I expect to hear, and all against an atmosphere so orchestral you could cut it with a knife. If you use both plugs, you effectively turn the speaker into a sealed enclosure. Generally, I would recommend not using the plugs unless you find the bass a bit ‘boomy’ and ‘one-note’ in which case I’d recommend blocking the ports completely… not just using a ‘half bung’. This huge Danish company can now lay claim to having the largest and best-equipped anechoic speaker measurement chamber in the world, as well as one of the most advanced loudspeaker manufacturing factories in the world, both of which were the direct result of a huge injection of capital from Chinese manufacturer GoerTek, after it purchased Dynaudio in 2014. It also has a good focus in between the speakers. The Evoke series consists out of two stand-mount speakers, Evoke 10 and 20, two floor standing speakers, Evoke 30 and 50, and finally Evoke 25c which is a center speaker. Put a pair of floorstanders in your living room and even the least ‘hi-fi’ person in the world will know you mean business. They’re kind of in-between. Its powerful 7" mid/bass driver ensures it can flex its muscles when there’s heavy lifting to be done, while its 1.1" soft-dome tweeter takes care of the fine detail. When it comes to bass output in speed, I would say it’s very middle-of-the-road, which I actually think is good. With the half-bung fitted, the output from the port drops by 5dB, as you’d expect, and the peak output also drops in frequency down to 32Hz. Nonetheless I would thus expect the sound to have a very slight forward character at these frequencies. The blue trace shows one bass driver’s response when the port is fully blocked, resulting in a sealed (infinite baffle) enclosure and you can see that at 60Hz, instead of rolling off, the response extends linearly downwards at around 12dB/octave, as theory would predict. As you can see, each of the major horizontal divisions on the graph represents a 5dB change in level, so the graph shows the response of the Dynaudio Evoke 50 as extending from 35Hz to 22kHz ±3dB, which is an outstandingly good result, particularly in terms of bass extension, for a design that uses relatively small-diameter bass drivers and a relatively small-volume cabinet. Impedance: 4 ohm. For the very few products used in its speakers that Dynaudio does not manufacture in-house, such as the capacitors and resistors used in its crossovers, for example, this Danish company is so large that it derives enormous benefits from the economies of scale. Yet, at the same time, they’re transparent. The Dynaudio Evoke Series consists of two floorstanding loudspeakers (Evoke 50 / Evoke 30), two bookshelf loudspeakers (Evoke 20 / Evoke 10), and a center-channel loudspeaker . Compare. The advantage of a three-way loudspeaker design with its separate midrange driver should now be immediately obvious! Of course, you can also get a somewhat bright sound out of these speakers. The graph shows the high-frequency response with the speaker grille off (black trace) and on (red trace). So how is the Evoke 10’s performance? Dynaudio's 25th-anniversary Special Twenty-Five ($5200/pair) was previewed by John Marks in his January 2003 The Fifth Element" column, with a very positive Follow-Up review from me in June 2005. In other words, they’re balanced like all things should be. The notes from the bottom-most keys of a grand piano are about the lowest-frequency sounds you’re ever going to run across in most music genres… classical, jazz, rock, et al, and after having used the Evoke 50s to enjoy the performances of a number of piano greats, from Wilhelm Kempff and Glenn Gould to Khatia Buniatishvili and from Art Tatum and Bud Powell to Keith Jarrett, and from Jerry Lee Lewis though Keith Emerson and Sir Elton John, I can tell you that the Dynaudio Evoke 50s deliver a fine rendition of a grand piano in full flight. But that’s not the case with the Evokes. You will receive a verification email shortly. Thank you for signing up to What Hi-Fi?. If we are standing on a railroad station, and a train approaches us with its whistle blowing, we will hear the whistle as a higher frequency while the train is approaching, at its ‘proper’ (lower) frequency when the train is alongside us, and at an even-lower frequency when the train is moving away from us. I wouldn’t call it clinical, just dry. For example, when listening to a violin performance, the sound is bright and elegant, making the music more transparent and full of aura. These are very well made and nice looking in piano black. The Dynaudio Evoke 20. As I have already pointed out, the front baffle of the Dynaudio Evoke 50’s cabinet is only 215mm across, which is relatively narrow (which is not only cosmetically desirable, but has the advantage of improving dispersion from all the drivers) so you will be intrigued to hear that the rear of the cabinet is only 185mm across, meaning that the cabinet tapers in width from front to back so that the side walls are not parallel, a trick that inhibits the production of standing waves inside the cabinet. It’s not going to have this huge sound that you can listen to at a rock concert-like volumes. England and Wales company registration number 2008885. This product is sold through many dealers, especially in North America, that offer up to sixty-day money-back guarantee trial periods. Scroll down and see all reviews for Dynaudio Evoke 20 bookshelf speaker. Nobody has posted a review yet in this language Rate it # 16 other products in the same category: Quick view Harbeth Monitor 40.2 Loudspeakers. Cerotar-diskanten er helt ny, med en ekstra indvendig dome kaldet Hexis, der bryder resonanser op. 07/16/2019 Dynaudio Evoke 10 & 30 Review Straightforwardness and professionalism without fuss have always been the hallmarks of Dynaudio loudspeakers. Although all the models in the new Evoke range use the same tweeter, the Evoke 50 is the only model in the range that has a dedicated midrange driver. This two-way design pairs the 28mm Cerotar tweeter and Hexis with an 18cm long-throw woofer. Let’s take a look at the back. It’s all about natural tone, the outstanding balance between the tweeter and the woofer. For now, let’s focus on one of their products, which is the Dynaudio Evoke 10.eval(ez_write_tag([[580,400],'hifireport_com-medrectangle-3','ezslot_11',132,'0','0'])); The Evoke 10 represents the entry into their latest lineup, the Evoke series. When you listen to these speakers, you’ll notice that number one, they don’t project in a forward way. It didn’t fool the dog though… but then no loudspeaker ever has! Power output per se is not important—these are efficient loudspeakers, so they’ll make the most of any reasonably-powered amplifier—so any solid-state design that’s rated by its manufacturer with an output into a 2Ω load will be fine… or equally any non-SET valve amp with a 2Ω tap. Customer Reviews (0) Dynaudio Evoke 30 Loudspeakers EVOKE 30 - Born in Jupiter. If you want that big explosive sound, they’re not going to be for you. Dynaudio came to Bristol armed with two new speaker ranges in the Confidence and Evoke. Dynamic output for something that has a slightly rich and laid back sound is outstanding. Plug them in, turn them up, and then get a friend round. It isn’t the exact same tweeter, of course, but the most important design element is the same, which is that the 28mm fabric dome sits just on top of a hidden ‘inner dome’ in a geometry that Dynaudio calls a ‘Hexis’—and if you look carefully at the fabric dome, you can just see the dimpled surface of the sub-dome underneath. Which is the more desirable outcome will depend not only on your room and where the speakers are positioned in that room, but also on the type of music you most often listen to. The ‘Hexis’ geometry Dynaudio developed specially for its Esotar3 tweeter—as used on the company’s Confidence range—is now fitted to the latest Dynaudio Evoke 50. Evoke 30’s twin 14cm Esotec+ mid/bass drivers are made from MSP (Magnesium Silicate Polymer), a material we’ve been using for our woofer diaphragms since Dynaudio started back in 1977. Newport Test Labs measured the sensitivity of the Dynaudio Evoke 50 as being 87dBSPL at one metre, for a 2.83Veq input under its standard test conditions, a result that is in exact agreement with Dynaudio’s own specification. They’ve been steadily improving that design through the years. That’s how Doppler distortion affects loudspeakers, and it is present in ALL two-way loudspeakers. I had many of their products in the past, and I’ve heard many of their higher-end models. The bass will be strong for a speaker this size but don’t expect it to rumble your room. There are richness and balance there. You can see that without the bung, peak output is a bit above 40Hz, itself just a bit above the bass drivers’ minima at 38Hz. That this is the case speaks volumes for not only the quality of Dynaudio’s drivers, but for the company’s quality control and testing procedures as well, because you can’t deliver this type of performance with ‘off the shelf’ drivers… they’re just not matched closely enough. The rear of the Dynaudio Evoke 50, with bass reflex port and terminals. There was a problem. The section of the trace below 900Hz is the averaged result of nine individual frequency sweeps measured at a distance of three metres, with the central grid point of the microphone on-axis with the tweeter, so one measurement is made with the mic aimed directly at the tweeter, another with the mic higher, another with it lower, another with it off to one side, another with it off to the other, and so on, until nine traces have been acquired, after which they’re averaged via post-processing. It’s not going to have that sharp treble or the V curve that many people like with bright treble and massive bass. For more extreme bass reduction, fit the complete plug so that the port is blocked.’ I say this is simplistic because when you block the port completely you will certainly get a reduction in the level of upper bass, but you may find that you also get a slight lift in the level of the extremely low bass. This way it not only gets better pricing—and a big say in quality control—but it can also have those capacitors and resistors branded ‘Dynaudio’ rather than with the name of the original manufacturer. Dynaudio’s Evoke 50 loudspeakers returned an excellent set of results in Newport Test Labs’ acoustic test laboratory, and is notable for having a particularly-well-extended bass response. Only one that I don’t think will affect anyone who’s looking at buying a pair of Dynaudio Evoke 50s, which is that to make the bass delivery truly lifelike and the midrange really sing, you’re going to need an amplifier that will happily drive low-impedance loads, preferably right down to 2Ω. What about the new „Evoke“ series? Please refresh the page and try again. The LYD have older units more similar to the old Excite. Evoke 10 (£1400) is a compact two-way standmounter with a 14cm long-throw woofer. How can you get it? The Evoke 10 itself is a very straightforward design. You likely haven’t heard of it because all loudspeaker manufacturers prefer to keep very quiet about Doppler distortion because all of them sell speakers that suffer from it. But for the best performance from the sweet spot, I found that they do best with 28-inch stands. Turning this speaker around, we’re going to have this lovely curved cabinet and a walnut veneer. Microsoft pledges update to fix Xbox Series X controller issue, Best 55-inch TVs 2021: smart, 4K, HDR and OLED TVs, Sony teases new microLED displays on YouTube ahead of CES 2021 reveal, Google Pixel smartphones get fresh audio visual upgrades in January update. Speaking of off-axis performance is very good. But it’s not just that the Dynaudio Evoke 50s have a big sound… it’s that they sound fabulous, with super-extended, effortless bass, superb midrange and transparent highs, along with stereo imaging to die for. I like that because it gives the sound some solidarity but doesn’t expect this little speaker to sound way more significant than it is in low-end output. Evoke 20 (£2000) is the larger of the two Evoke standmounters. It can handle crescendos pretty well, which will be great news for people who love classical like me. The speakers themselves feel very substantial and well put together. True to the goal, it does a great job of getting out of the way of itself. Floorstanding models an outer ring tweeter uses Dynaudio ’ s also very expressive four outrigger feet fixed... Presence with room-shaking bass veneer is sourced in Denmark as well also has flat. Dynaudio port plugs can be split to provide optional levels of bass reduction! 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