Why does replacing speaker jumpers make such a difference?

This question just came in from a customer in the US and I thought they raised an interesting point that we had forgotten to make clear:

“Recently, I posted a review how my new Black II speaker cables were amazing me. Well, briefly afterward I decided to also get the Black II jumpers to complete my Klipsch LaScala HI and Lo speaker inputs. I ran your System Disk. (again) Something very strange has happened. How can I express this? My system doesn’t even resemble my previous system. Instruments are totally distinct. The voices are real, as if in this room. The sense of listening to speakers has vanished. I can’t fully express the transformation of my entire listening experience. It can’t be just the jumpers. I’ve run the speaker cables relentlessly for about four months but all of a sudden the realism is mystifying! Klipsch LaScala’s don’t need a sub woofer they need Tellurium Q. Bass is almost too full. Crazy good. Never can thank you enough. Were you shocked when you made these things? Goes beyond logic!”

– Don Childs, USA

Tellurium Q Reply
What you experienced is not only the performance of the Black II jumpers but you actually discovered how much of the performance of the Black II speaker cable that was being inhibited by not using the same cable to all terminals. More than that though you are now discovering the amazing performance in your system that was always there, only masked. This is why we emphasise try to Tellurium Q customers to always use jumpers matching the speaker cable where there is that option with your speaker terminals.

How do I use the locking banana function?

Using the banana locking function is simple. A small adjustment made at the termination will lock your cables in place.


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