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                                                              Proprietary Technology                                                                 

(Licensing/System Integration)'

               Super Linear Transmission (SLT)                

Dynamic Circuit Innovations (DCI) 


An electrical signal of any kind contains amplitude, phase and harmonic spectrum components which together comprise a waveform. In description, a waveform can contain an intricate array of subtle changes in waveform amplitude, phase and spectral content that can appear simultaneously with other signal characteristics. Maintaining precision this highly complex set of input signal conditions defines the resolution of the system. The higher the resolution of the system, the more accuracy is attained at the user end of the system. A common industry measure of accuracy is harmonic distortion. Unfortunately, the common protocol of harmonic distortion testing measures the alteration the system makes to a pure sine wave reading not taking into account changes in phase, amplitude and spectral content. A sine wave is the equivalent of traveling in a circle at the same rate of speed. Designers commonly use negative feedback to attain attractive circuit performance using sine waves. Our research asserts that the application of (traditional) negative feedback techniques actually increases the distortion of low level complex waveforms. We found that by simply applying feedback, observed distortion occurred at various points inside the circuit system. (The conclusion noted was that these distortions were undesirable and were affecting the overall low level transient response transfer function accuracy.)  In response, a novel circuit design technique was created using the square wave input as the defining parameter for the implementation, which effectively preserves negative feedback’s design advantage of lowering distortion but the distortion is lowered for all types of waveforms. Specifically this was done by creating a time constant of (*) db per octave in the overall open loop response of the system. This open loop pole is then matched with another single pole time constant in the feedback loop. Additionally, an input differential’s gain is turned off at the unity gain point of the overall system by a (*) network connecting the input side and the feedback side of the differential. In summary; These circuit design techniques result in a perfect (internal) square wave response which results in a signal transfer function which preserves low level dynamic transient response resolution, resulting in a 5 fold increase of bandwidth advantage making possible the equivalent increase in harmonic information transfer, an exponential decrease of Inter-Modulation-Distortion, and leading the way to a revolutionary new generation of audio products where this proprietary technology is implemented

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