As you may have guessed from the typically-solid case, this is very much a traditional amp. It not luxurious but it is well-engineered and reliable — our test unit has been running for over three years without any issues. There's no digital inputs, no Bluetooth and no headphone output. But if you're all about the music, you'll almost certainly be wowed by the Elex-R's sonics.
Read the full review: Rega Elex-R. The Rega Aethos delivers an fantastic combination of insight, dynamics and rhythmic precision to produce a class-leading sound.
It's not the most highly-specced stereo amp we've seen, though. There are no digital inputs, nor is there a phono stage for a turntable, which is surprising at this level. You do get five line-level inputs and a 6. IF you can live with that, the Rega will reward you with a captivating sound, that majors in clarity and dynamic fluidity.
Its sense of timing is second to none at that level, which is part of the reason it's a What Hi-Fi? Awards winner. Read the full review: Rega Aethos. Just Spotlight (Stereo) a Cadillac, the Moon i offers power and performance in a classy, understated case. Sound is smooth and defined, layered with texture and refreshingly clear.
The i partners well with almost any speakers but to show off its true capabilities, you'll want to hook it up to some serious kit. The superb sonics are matched by impressive specs. So, whether you want connect a CD player, laptop, TV or media streamer, the i will oblige. If all that hasn't won you over, take a closer look at the Moon i's classy metal casing and crisp OLED display. If you're working with a healthy budget and want a versatile digital amp, take a trip to the Moon.
Read the full review: Moon i. This stripped-back amp is pitched at the hifi purist. With no digital connections, no wireless connectivity, no headphone socket and no phono stage, the M2si is all about going back to basics and focusing on what really matters — sound.
In the M2si, Musical Fidelity has created an brilliant performer capable of delivering large-scale sound without breaking a sweat. Complex rhythms are handled effortlessly; individual instruments are rendered precisely and tonal balance is such that this amplifier is a lot less fussy about partnering with equipment than many of its rivals.
Of course, cheaper alternatives such as the Audiolab A give you far more features for the money. But if a remote control, six line level inputs and a smattering of solid metal controls are really all you need from a stereo amplifier, this simple, clean-cut affair is great bang for your buck.
Read the full review: Musical Fidelity M2si. Copland doesn't introduce new products all that regularly, so the CSA is a welcome addition to its Spotlight (Stereo) and a welcome addition to our list of the best stereo amplifiers you can buy. The CSA boasts a clutter-free and elegant design, with digital module, headphone output and a phono stage all to be found inside that well-constructed chassis.
At its core is a hybrid electronic design that produces a solid W per channel 8ohm. Sonically, the amp produces a nicely layered image with instruments sharply focused — its sonic precision and a sense of fluidity are hugely appealing.
Read the full review: Copland CSA The D looks a whole lot like its cheaper sibling, the D V2, and is jam-packed with features. But then, you get all that if you buy the cheaper variant — so why pay more for the D ? Well, the main reason is that the provides more power than the D V2 80W vs 60W. It also sports a more luxurious design and comes in a case Spotlight (Stereo) features some extra premium touches.
The added power makes for a beefier presentation but that's not to say this amp punches like Tyson. It serves up a smooth, balanced performance that is controlled and detailed across the frequency range. On the downside, it lacks the same level of enthusiasm as it's lower-priced sibling. Spotlight (Stereo) amp's technological firepower make it a great buy for the money. But if you don't care for the additional 20W of power, the D V2 might be the better choice.
Read the full review: NAD D It has a sensible features list and, most importantly, a performance that justifies its hefty price tag. The A-S is a beautifully built product, as expected at this level — an impressively solid beast thanks to its chunky casework and back-straining 25kg weight. This is a surprisingly clean and clear performer that renders the leading edges of notes with crispness without ever veering towards sounding hard or edgy.
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