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Vol. 5, No. 1 Spring/Summer, 2001

Hello, and welcome to the latest news in audio and home theater from Audio Nexus. As usual, we have a lot of news about exciting new products and brands that have arrived at Audio Nexus since the last newsletter. Furthermore, we have a special page for late-breaking news and important developments that crop up between newsletters, so check out IMPORTANT BULLETINS to find out the latest about what's happening at Audio Nexus. If you have any suggestions about items you'd like to see posted here, please call, write, or use the web page e-mail link to let us know. If you would like more information on any of the products mentioned here, please feel free to call and/or go to the BRANDS page for direct links to the relevant manufacturer's web site.

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Where did you hear about us?


Online Lectures Rogue Audio Vandersteen Rotel
NAD McCormack Kimber Kable JM Lab
Conrad Johnson Balanced
Audio Research
Audio Physic   ARCAM


We are very pleased to announce the premiere of the world's first ever, online, high end, audio/video seminar series. Starting last December we began to present prerecorded lectures by some of the world's most famous high end manufacturers of audio and home theater equipment, and several of these lectures are already available. During the course of this year we will be continuing to add new ones on a monthly basis. These manufacturers will be talking to you about their design philosophies, how they view the high end, and how they strive to bring as much of that vision to you as they possibly can in their product offerings. These lectures have been recorded in the RealAudio format and are set up so you can listen to them quickly and easily. For more information on how to listen to these presentations on your own computer, right in the comfort of your own home, please CLICK THE Online Lectures linke on this page. We hope you find these lectures as enjoyable and informative as we have.

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Rogue Audio

One of our most constant themes is our search for companies that offer true high end performance at prices that most people can afford. It is most rewarding when we actually do find a company that has made an all out effort to provide superb performance at surprisingly reasonable prices. Such a company is Rogue Audio, and, make no mistake about it, their offerings are seriously high end, beautifully-built, and within a budget range that practically any serious music lover/audiophile can afford. When we first started auditioning their products we expected to hear pretty good performance, based on their reputation and prices, but we were just not prepared for how much superb sound we would get. Rogue's line consists of two tube preamps, two tube amps, and a tube integrated amp. What all of these products have in common is the use of extremely high quality parts such as ultra-high tolerance resistors, gold-plated input connectors and speaker binding posts, polypropylene capacitors, Alps and Noble volume and balance controls, heavy duty, two ounce copper circuit boards, ceramic tube sockets, precision-wound, custom transformers, heavy duty chassis with beautifully-crafted faceplates, etc., etc.

Rogue 66 Preamp

There isn't enough space to go into everything in detail, but here's a quick summary of the products. The model 66 preamp, which can be ordered with either a built-in tube phono section or with remote control, is $1295. This is already an extremely impressive unit, but if you want the best Rogue has to offer, check out the model 99 preamp at only $1995as a remote control line stage or $2395 with the optional phono board. This is a truly impressive preamp with a very smooth yet detailed sound. Just one example of how advanced this unit is comes from the massive power supply which contains high-speed diodes, a high-voltage, toroidal transformer, two filament transformers, and literally 7 separate regulators! Then there are the two amplifiers, the 88 stereo amp which provides 60 watts/channel of tube power at $1495 and the M-120 mono blocks which weigh in with 120 watts of blockbuster tube power at $2695 per pair. The sound of a Rogue amp/preamp pair is just unrivaled at these kinds of prices. If you want to get into this level of performance but have very limited space and a tight budget, the Tempest integrated amp may be perfect for you. This unit is essentially a 66 preamp and an 88 amp in one chassis and sells for $2195 with remote control. We believe that the performance of this product sets a new standard for integrated amps anywhere near its price range. And, finally, all Rogue amps, including the Tempest, are user switchable between ultralinear and triode modes of operation. So, each user can choose the power level and sound that most suits his or her preference and system requirements. We know all of this may sound a bit over the top, so please come down to check these units out and hear for yourself.

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Anyone who's followed the history of Vandersteen Audio knows that new products from this company are a very rare event. That's because Richard Vandersteen is so meticulous and thorough about his designs that he never releases anything until he's sure it's as good as he can get it. This time we have a new product for home theater, the VCC-5 Reference center channel speaker. This is a beast of a center channel, weighing in at 75 lbs. and measuring 24 inches wide. The heart of this speaker is a VCC-1 Signature center channel to which are added two 6.5 inch woofers which operate at frequencies below 150 Hz. While these two extra woofers supply extended bass response and dynamics, they also serve another function which is much more important. By taking over all low bass frequency reproduction, they allow the original 6.5 inch driver to work purely as a midrange. This results in much lower modulation distortion of the midrange frequencies and, therefore, a significant improvement in midrange clarity. So, one gets both better dynamics, more extended bass, and better clarity/spaciousness. For the first time there's a center channel with adequate dynamics and power handling ability to be truly worthy of use with the fabulous Model 5 speakers. And, as usual, this design is phase and time coherent so it will blend seamlessly with similarly-designed front speakers. Coming in at $1995, it's certainly one of the more expensive center channels around. But given the importance of the center channel in home theater reproduction, those who are striving for state-of-the-art will certainly want to give it serious consideration.

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RSX-972 A-V ReceiverThere's a whole slew of new products from Rotel, too many to discuss in detail. Here are some highlights. In the stereo area there are two new power amps, the RB-1070 ($699) and the RB-1080 ($1199) with power ratings of 125 and 200 watts/channel, respectively. In addition to improved sonics and features, both of these have the extruded front panel heat sink cosmetics that look so impressive. To match these amps, there are also two new preamps, the RC-1070 at $499 and the RC-1090 at $1199. Both have remote control to compliment their excellent performance. For those who prefer integrated amps, there are two new models here as well. These are the RA-1060 at $699 and the RA-1070 at $1199. Both also have remote control as well as advanced interfaces that allow them to be used in custom installation applications. To complete the picture, there's a new matching tuner, the RT-1080 at $499. In the home theater arena, there's a new receiver, the RSX-972, which, at its modest price of $1299, offers many very advanced features. These include 100 watts/channel, Dolby digital and DTS support, switching for component video, and a Dolby 5.1 input for future expandability. There's also a new processor, the RSP-976, ($1199) which has all of the same advanced features of the receiver and even better sonics. It can be coupled with their new 5-channel amp, the RMB-1075 ($1199) which boasts 125 watts/channel. This pair will give performance that rivals processor/amp combinations costing much more. Finally, to complete your home theater system, there are also two new DVD players, the RDV-995 and the RDV-1080. While both offer advanced video and sonic performance, including component video outputs, the RDV-180 also has progressive scan outputs for the highest possible video resolution and support for DVD audio disks. So, this one machine gives state-of-the-art performance in both the video and audio areas.

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NAD T761 AV receiverThe NAD elves have also been very busy in their workshops, producing lots of brand new stereo and home theater goodies. There are two new CD players, the C521 at $299 and C541 at $499, updated versions of the excellent sounding C520 and C540. There are also integrated amps, the C350 at $429 and the C370 at $699, offering 60 and a hefty 120 watts/channel, respectively. That's a lot of clean, good sounding NAD power for a very reasonable price. And, for those who want separates, there's the C160 preamp at $599, the C270 120 watt/channel power amp at $599, and the C420 tuner at $249. In the home theater arena, NAD has improved the performance of their home theater receivers and brought down their prices at the same time. The new T751 has Dolby digital and DTS processing, Dolby 5.1 inputs, 60 watts/channel, and comes in at only $749. The T761 has all of these features plus 80 watts/channel of power and is available for $999. Both units also have several other advanced features not found in other brands. They use the very high quality Sigma-Delta Digital-to-Audio (DAC) chips from Crystal Semiconductors, chips with excellent performance and 24bit, 96 KHz resolution. Both receivers use discrete power output devices rather than the integrated circuit modules used by mass-market models. (Such integrated circuit output modules will deliver a decent amount of power under laboratory conditions, driving an 8 ohm resistor, but can have great difficulty driving even moderately difficult speakers.) They both use the Enhanced Audio Recovery System (EARS) to create involving surround sound from your two-channel CD's instead of resorting to those phony-sounding DSP modes used by almost everyone else. They also employ a unique system called ISC (Impedance Sensing Circuitry). The ISC topology allows the T761 to deliver maximum performance under virtually any circumstances, independent of the loudspeakers it is driving. The circuitry automatically recognizes the impedance characteristics of the loudspeaker and then adjusts its power supply settings to optimize performance with that specific load. And, finally, NAD has something very special and unusual to offer this year. The C660 is a dual drive CD recorder that contains both a CD player and a CD writer in the same chassis. So CD copies can be made without any external CD player being required. In addition to being able to read and write CDR and CDRW disks, this unit can also read MP3 formatted disks. And, of course, all of this is done with the superior sonic quality one would expect from NAD. For an excellent review of this unit see the April, 2001 issue of Sound and Vision. The C660 comes in at a very reasonable $999.

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McCormack DNA HT-5 ampLast issue we talked about the long-awaited DNA-125 and DNA-225 amps and how these products had been well worth waiting for. Our initial enthusiasm for these products has continued to grow, and our opinion has been echoed by a number of excellent reviews in the audiophile press. Now their excellent sonic performance is complemented by an equally-wonderful preamp, the RLD-1. This very attractive, remote control preamp is a fit companion to the two DNA amplifiers because it has the kind of easy, non-fatiguing, musical presentation that one so rarely hears in solid state designs. This is clearly the best preamp Steve McCormack has ever designed, and its great sonics are accompanied by very attractive cosmetics, a straightforward user interface, and the convenience of remote control. At $1695, the RLD-1 could very well be the best solid state preamp we've ever heard for under $2000. Not to be left out of the home theater scene, McCormack has also just released the DNA HT-5 5-channel amp at $3695. This amp will produce 125 to 150 watts/channel and brings the wonderful sound of the two channel models to home theater users.

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Kimber Kable

There is news from Kimber in two areas, improvements and additions to the Select interconnect cables and a brand new line of AC power cables. Those of you who have read our past newsletters know full well how wildly enthusiastic we are about the Select cables, and now they've been made even better. Two new single-ended models, KS-1011 and KS-1021, and two new balanced models, KS-1111 and KS-1121, have been added. KS-1011 and KS-1111 are all-copper models while KS-1021 and KS-1121 are copper/silver hybrids. Basically, Kimber has increased the number of conductors in these models to provide a more complete geometry that allows them to intersperse these conductors with more electrostatic yarns than before. This yields more bass power, more richness, and more body to the music. The power cables are a complete redesign based on advanced research recently completed in Kimber's laboratories. The conductors are made with a copper alloy developed and optimized specifically for transmitting 60 Hz AC power. The dielectric or insulation was deliberately left colorless to eliminate the parasitic degradations which Kimber has determined can be caused by dyes. The power cables are available as either the PK-10 (10 gauge) or the PK-14 (14 gauge) models. Both gauges are available in three grades. The standard grade uses Kimber's specially-designed WATTGATE 320 economy grade IEC connector and a Marinco wall plug. The Gold versions use a WATTGATE 350 audio grade IEC connector and a WATTGATE 330 audio grade wall plug. Later this spring Kimber will introduce the Gold Plus power connectors that employ proprietary Standing Wave Ratio (SWR) correction technology to dampen standing wave reflections within the power cord. This creates a power cord of unmatched clarity, silence, and freedom from grain. For anyone interested in hearing what these power cords can do, we can arrange an audition in the store or in your own system.

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JM Lab

JM Lab Cobalt 806JM Lab Cobalt 816One of the wonderful things about JM Lab is that, although they make some of the world's most expensive, high end speakers, the Utopia line, they always work very hard to bring as much as they can of that no-holds-barred technology down to affordable price ranges. The new Chorus line of speakers is no exception to that rule. The Chorus series contains small and medium sized bookshelf speakers, floor standing models, a subwoofer, a center channel, and on-wall, surround models. They range in price from $300 per pair for the bookshelf Chorus 705 up to $1200 per pair for the floor standing Chorus 725. Like all good speakers, the Chorus models can be used for either stereo or home theater applications and provide excellent reproduction in either venue. The large selection of prices and sizes in this line should make it easy for anyone to find something to fit their décor and budget. JM Lab is also filtering more of that Utopia technology down to the Cobalt series by introducing a completely upgraded set of models. Among other technologies being introduced into the Cobalt series is the W cone, a speaker cone made from an extremely rigid yet light weight glass foam/fiberglass material that offers a tremendous improvement in midrange and woofer performance over previously-available cone materials. Up to this time, this most advanced cone material was only employed in speakers from the Electra and Utopia lines which are considerably more expensive than the Cobalt products. There are a new bookshelf speaker, the Cobalt 806 at $995 per pair, a medium-sized floor standing model, the Cobalt 816 at $1695 per pair, a larger floor standing model, the Cobalt 826 at $2395 per pair, a subwoofer, the SW-800 at $1095, a center channel, the CC-800 at $595, and surrounds, the SR-800 at $695 per pair. Like the Chorus line and all other JM Lab models, this new Cobalt series is equally at home in music and home theater reproduction, so you can use your system for either purpose. It's very refreshing to see this company bring even more of its most advanced technology down into this new Cobalt series while, at the same time, actually lowering prices on several of the new releases, as compared to the previous models. Good show!

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Enlightened Audio Designs

EAD TheaterVision PThere is exciting news from EAD in two areas. First, they have started shipping their superlative DVD/CD player, the TheaterVision P with progressive output. This machine is arguably the most advanced DVD player on the market and uses many advanced audio and video technologies to obtain superb audio and video results. These include their famous AccuLinear audio circuitry, 10-bit, 2X oversampling premium video DAC chips, integrated color lookup table for dazzling color reproduction, and a built-in DVDO line doubler. This last is what produces the 480 line, progressive output. A direct, digital connection to this video processing circuitry eliminates the noise and distortion produced by the analog interfaces used by most line doublers. The TheaterVision P is priced at $3250. Second, EAD has just announced a brand new TheaterMaster upgrade that provides 8 channels of audio output and that also supports SACD and DVD-Audio signal pass-through. New formats such as Dolby Digital and DTS Plus 7.1, which support more surround channels, are beginning to make their appearance. Also, because SACD and DVD-Audio players do not permit digital output of their advanced audio data, it is necessary to have a processor with multiple analog inputs to accommodate all of the channels. As we've said many times before, EAD has always been a leader in the home theater field and has often been the first to introduce the latest innovations. To accommodate these newest multi-channel formats, including extra surround processing for Dolby Digital and DTS plus 7.1 formats, EAD is offering an 8-channel DAC board upgrade to the TheaterMaster. In addition to decoding the new 7.1 formats, the upgrade provides an analog Pass-Through that permits the input of up to 8-channels of high-end analog signals, from sources such as SACD and DVD-Audio (or any other analog source), which may then be controlled through the TheaterMaster. The 8-channel Upgrade also provides 24 bit, 96 KHz stereo decoding for the highest sound quality from your DVD's. The TheaterMaster 8-channel Upgrade is available in 2 configurations, Ovation-8 and Signature-8. The Ovation-8 provides all of the features described above on a premium, audiophile quality glass epoxy circuit board. The Signature-8 version also provides all of the features described above but does so on the ultimate circuit board material, Arlon 25N. Arlon 25N has been found by EAD and other high-end audio companies to offer the finest signal purity attainable (exceeding even Teflon), with virtually no dielectric signature. This version also includes Vishay resistors, and premium passive components throughout. EAD has always endeavored to make all upgrades available to its customers as formats change and advance, and this is no exception. All owners of Encores, Ovations, or Signatures who are interested in upgrading their units should contact us for pricing information. All Ovations and Signatures shipped from now on will have these upgrades built in.

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Conrad Johnson

CJ PV-14/EV-1Last issue we talked about the Premier 17LS preamp which brought much of the state-of-the-art performance of Conrad Johnson's best models down to a much more affordable $4495. That's still a lot of money, however, and we've been eagerly awaiting the release of CJ's latest model, the PV-14. This is also a tube preamp that is completely remote controllable and built to CJ's exacting standards with the best parts possible for its price of $1995. The overall construction quality and feel of the unit are very reminiscent of the Premier 17LS and give the user an immediate feeling of quality. All preamp functions are accessed by push buttons on the front panel or via the remote control. Sound quality is very much up to our expectations and provides that deep soundstage and rich balance for which Conrad Johnson has become so famous. Yet the sound is also open and clear and provides the kind of realistic detail that pulls the sound out of your speakers and suspends it in a 3-dimensional sonic hologram right in your listening room. This kind of natural, easy reproduction definitely places the PV-14 among the best preamps available for under $2000. And, for those who still relish their vinyl disks, there's a matching phono preamp, the EV-1 at $1495, which goes beautifully with the PV-14 or other CJ models.

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Balanced Audio Technology

BAT VK-75 ampTwo issues ago we first talked about the VK-50SE super preamp and how its use of the 6H30 super tube resulted in a preamp that was so far ahead of anything we'd ever heard before that all we could do was gush about its sound. Last issue we described how BAT had extended the 6H30 SE upgrades to the VK-30SE preamp and the VK-D5SE CD player. All of these upgrades resulted in wonderful sonic advances. Now BAT has introduced a new amplifier, the VK-75 ($5995), and, at the same time introduced an SE version of that amp, the VK-75SE ($8495). The VK-75 strongly resembles its predecessor, the VK-60, but it has an increased power output of 75 watts/channel and significantly improved sonics, as well. The VK-75SE version takes things a significant step further by using a pair of 6H30 tubes in the front end of the amplifier. There are also numerous circuitry and power supply changes required to support the 6H30 tubes. All of these changes result in similar sonic improvements to those in the SE preamps. These include a significant increase in clarity and definition, a huge, wide open sound stage, instruments and vocals that seem to jump out at you from a dead-silent background, and unbelievably realistic dynamic contrasts. And, if the VK-75SE is used in combination with a Signature Edition CD player and preamp, the results are synergistic. For those who want even more power than 75 watts/channel, there are mono block versions of both amps available which deliver 150 watts each. But all of BAT's advances aren't limited to their tube products. They've introduced a brand new solid state amp, the VK-6200, which has both stereo and home theater applications. This amp is their most advanced and best sounding solid state amp ever and is also absolutely gorgeous to look at. It can be purchased in multiple configurations that contain anywhere from two to six channels of 200 watts each. So, if you want to use it as a stereo amp, you order it with two channels, and the price is $4995. Each additional channel adds $1250 to the price. If you need a 3-channel amp to add to your present 2-channel amp for home theater use, this is the perfect solution. If you want a 4-channel amp so you can biamp your stereo speakers, you can get it that way as well. And, of course, it can be purchased as a 5- or 6-channel version. No matter how you start out, it can be expanded in the field by sliding in additional amplifier modules. Each module is a totally-independent, zero feedback amplifier with its own power supply, so it's like having a mono block for each channel. This is the perfect amp for your current needs and is so versatile that you'll never have to trade it in.

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Audio Research

Audio Research has also been busy on the upgrade front, releasing new versions of several of their amps and preamps. For example, there are the VT-100 Mk III power amp, the VT-200 Mk II mono blocks, and the LS-25 Mk II preamp. While these upgrades include a number of circuit refinements and other improvements, the main focus is a switch away from the 6922 tubes to the much superior and more reliable 6H30 super tube. Since we've already expressed many times how we feel about the 6H30, we won't go over it yet again. Suffice it to say that the switchover results in exactly the kinds of improvements one would expect, better dynamics, more true detail, better soundstage, and the kind of harmonic integrity that makes reproduced music sound so much more real. Owners of the previous models can, of course, get their units upgraded to the new standards. Call us for details.

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Audio Physic

Audio Physic Avanti III

Those who read our last issue may recall that Audio Physic had just released new versions of two of their least expensive speakers, the Spark III and the Tempo III. Now this company has expanded their upgrade program to one of their higher end models and has released the Avanti III. This model has been completely revamped with a new ring radiator tweeter that has response up to 40 KHz and dual 5 inch tensioned, aluminum membrane midrange drivers with "Active Cone Damping". These midranges have a special low distortion magnet system for unsurpassed linearity. There are also four 6.5 inch woofers per speaker that provide the speed of a small driver with a total cone area that extends bass down to 28 Hz. Finally, there is a very special "Hornflex" cabinet. This patented cabinet design is unusually stiff and well-damped to minimize cabinet colorations and has a unique curved back to reduce resonances by eliminating parallel surfaces. All drivers are selected and matched to within 0.5 dB for superior imaging and consistency from speaker to speaker. Those who heard the new Avanti at the Consumer Electronics Show in January were truly impressed by the stunning accuracy, musicality, and powerful majesty of the sound being reproduced by this speaker. Word has been spreading rapidly through the audiophile grapevine, and this speaker is already in a back-ordered situation. The new Avanti III comes in several finishes, and starts at $8500 in black ash.

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ARCAM CD-92 CD playerWell, while we've been making all of these wonderful advances over here, our friends over in Great Britain haven't been slacking off at all. In our last issue we introduced ARCAM as a "British company that has long been known for producing a large selection of excellent sounding but sanely-priced components". This is even truer now than it was then because they've come out with an entirely new series of products, the Diva line, which is sonically and aesthetically well ahead of the old Alpha series. All of the Diva products use real metal faceplates in black or silver that are much more stylish and elegant than the plastic used in the Alpha models. This makes the new offerings look as good and high end as they sound. There are two new CD players, the CD-72 at $799 and the CD-92 at $1699. These new models are built on a platform made of the same Sontech material used in the top-of-the-line FMJ CD-23. Sontech is an acoustically-advanced, vibration deadening metal/polymer sandwich which markedly reduces unwanted vibrations and, thus, significantly cleans up the sound. There have also been improvements made to the critical clocking systems of both models which also result in improved sound. As with the Alpha series, there is an upgrade path available, so one can buy a CD-72 now and have it converted to a CD-92 later. The three new integrated amps are the A-65 at 40 watts/channel and $799, the A-75 at 50 watts/channel and $999, and the A-85 at 85 watts/channel and $1499. These integrated amps are totally-new designs and are radically advanced over the Alpha models. For example, one key improvement is a switch from MOSFET output devices to very special, new bipolar transistors which, believe it or not, actually have microprocessors built into them to monitor their performance and keep bias and other operating parameters optimized at all times. This results in much cleaner sound with more detail and transparency. Another example is a change from mechanical to solid state input switching for improved sound and reliability. Their two new power amps, the 50 watt/channel P-75 ($699) and the 85 watt/channel P-85 ($999) also have similar improvements. ARCAM has also made a serious foray into home theater with the release of their AV-100 home theater receiver at $1199 and their DV-88 DVD player at $1499. The 100 watt/channel AV-100 is very unusual for a home theater receiver because it is targeted specifically at those who also want to obtain the best possible sound from their stereo and analog sources. Therefore, in contrast to most or all other home theater receivers, analog sources are not converted to digital signals within the receiver and are, thus, maintained in their original, pristine state. The DV-88 is also unique because it is the only "audiophile" DVD player which was designed from the ground up rather than being a modified, mass market unit. Thus, ARCAM was able to pay special attention to all design considerations that would yield both excellent audio and video without having to rectify mass market design problems. So, for example, the DV-88 was designed with two, very high quality clocking systems, one for video and one for audio. This is significantly superior to other brands which piggyback the audio off of the video clock and, thus, severely compromise audio performance. These two pieces are truly designed for home theater applications where sound must not be compromised.

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Well, that's about it for this issue. Remember to check the IMPORTANT BULLETINS page on our web site regularly for timely updates and important announcements. And don't forget to check out our online lecture series. See you next time.

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