Submitted by Lead on 08-03-2008 @ 16:21
3 votes for Favourite Turntable Show Booths
19 times used in 11 DJ Booths
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In creating this ST.150 (Curved Arm) and the Stanton STR8.150 (Straight Arm), Stanton went back to basics and re-engineered everything. These 'no nonsense' turntables have everything professional DJs need, and nothing they don't. That's why the ST.150 (standard S shaped tone arm) and STR8.150 (skip-proof straight tone arm) are built first, and foremost with quality in mind. Both models offer durable construction designed to minimize feedback, industry-leading torque motor - up to 4.5 Kgf-cm, and an ultra-stable platter and tone arm.
World's Strongest Torque Motor (4.5 Kgf-cm)
Heavy Duty Steel Construction
Ultra Stable Platter and Tone Arm
Start/Brake Speed Adjustment
Digital Output [S/PDIF] Plug straight into CD-R or computer sound card
Selectable Phono or Line Output (Key correction works on line output only)
Dual Start/Stop Buttons
Height Adjustable Tone Arm
3 speeds [33,45,78]
Selectable pitch control [+/-8%,+/-25%,+/-50%]
Motor Off Feature
Removable Target Light
Includes slipmat and 'L' shaped cables
Includes Stanton 680HP cartridge mounted on headshell
Turntable Platter 332 mm diameter Aluminum die-cast
Starting Torque More than 4.5kgf.com
Motor Direct Drive/16pole, 3phase, brushless DC motor
Braking System Electronic brake
Pitch Controls +/-8%, +/-25%, +/-50%
Wow & Flutter Less than 0.1% WRMS (JIS WTD) with 33 1/3rpm
S/N Ratio More than 60dB
Channel Separation More than 15 dB
What do you think about Stanton ST.150 ??
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There are 1 Comments
1 member likes this richard_35 wrote on 29-11-2013 @ 10:10
The missing information is the problem with this deck, i have two of them, the heavy weight of the table is 'placed'in the metal upperdeck, instead of the underdeck, which is the standard oem-plate, so in combination with the ruberized feet, it gets quite fast unstable.
That's why i tighten all four feet and use hard plastic to set the deck flat, which ain't have to be a lot if your underground is allready set horizontal.
It's too bad they didn't used some extra weight in the lower deck, instead of everything i the upperdeck.
And with most oem-turntables, i'm still amazed that they are deliverd with a non calibrate tonearm and you have to do that yourself.
I have replaced some cheap parts on the deck, like the pre-amp of the line out and the ic's which are used for the powersuppl of the motor, replaced for a couple with more overhead and a larder coolingblock. But that ain't really a 'have to do'thing.... Only when recording the records i'd like to have a clean sound. Scratching goes perfectly, using the 44-7 and qbert and lately i mostly use analogue and the seldom skip.
I like the standard 680.v3 on a headshell where it comes with. Sounds very clear and it's not some cheapass unit, which often comes with a unit.
Looks are nice and with a suzuki slipmat it's a nice scratch table. I bought both for 380euro's a piece, which is a bargain...
Personally i think the 599euro's where it's often sold for a too high price, cause it's just another oem and i've had a synq oem, which also did the job fine...same torque,engine,tonearm,enz...Only without a digital output, but the a/d converter is also cheap in the stanton, s why use it....
It's a great looking deck....
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