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Rotel has been producing quality tuners since the 1960s. One of the latest additions to this long-established line-up is the T11 FM/DAB+ tuner. It provides a wealth of listening options with easy access to classic analogue FM stations as well as newer DAB+ (Digital Audio Broadcasting) services.
The T11 features the ability to easily store and recall up to 30 presets each for FM or DAB+ stations. A further useful feature common to all 14 Series products is the ability to dim the display panel and power LED to provide a comfortable visual reference in all lighting environments.
Dimensions (W × H × D): 430 × 73 × 330mm (17" × 2.9" × 13”)
Front Panel Height: 60mm (2.36")
Power Requirements: 230v, 50hz
Power Consumption: 10w
Standby Power Consumption: <0.5w
Net Weight: 4.3kg (9lbs.)
BTU Rating: 17 BTU/H
DAB Sensitivity: -80dbm
DAB Tuning Range: Band Iii (174-240mhz)
DAB Audio Date Rate: 224kbps Max
DAB Frequency Response: 20hz - 20khz ±1db
DAB Analog Output: 2.1v At 0dBfs
DAB Antenna Input: 75ω F Connector
In the box
T11 FM & digital radio tuner
More from Instant Classic
Why buy from Instant Classic?
Instant Classic is an online record and music system store from Melbourne, Australia.
We offer great upfront deals as well as Australia's first hifi subscription service. Our returns are no-fuss and we're all about treating our customers how we'd like to be treated.
We're available by email, phone, livechat, WhatsApp - whatever your flavour is. We're online during business hours of course, but we aim to get back to you pretty fast at any waking hour. Usually you'll hear back from us very quickly.
If you don't like your purchase for whatever reason within the first 50 days, we'll take it back! None of this 'product must be in brand new condition' nonsense - we want you to be happy. Just make sure it isn't damaged.
Is analogue better?
Vinyl is a cost-effective way to get into proper audio. Some experts argue it it gives a better experience than digital, with a lack of compression and a naturalness that’s hard to replicate.
Digital relies on a computerised interpretation of sound-waves. Turntables and records, however, maintain analogue integrity by translating these sound-waves into physical grooves and vibrations rather than 0s and 1s.
I liken turntables to coffee. They can be terrible or wonderful.
Rightly done, they'll produce a brilliant sound and last you a long time. But the bad ones sound gross and can damage your records.
It's all about materials and construction. A turntable is a mechanical instrument that needs to measure record grooves in a delicate way.
What to *avoid* in a turntable
This product page will run through what makes the Primary E such an ace deck for the money. But what shouldn't be inside a turntable is just as important as what is. Here's a summary of the things to avoid, and we've got more detail here.
Inbuilt speakers. This is baaaaad. They're small and tinny, so you'll be strangling whatever signal does come out of the record. But also the vibrations being inside the chassis create a feedback loop which goes back into your records.
A tonearm that's too short or made out of the wrong materials - this will interfere with the accuracy of what's embedded in the record. Small platters are bad too - they'll eventually warp your records due to the edge overhang.
Stylus and cartridge that put the wrong pressure on your records or are made out of bad materials. These will distort your sound and potentially damage your vinyl.
Cheaper motors that don't spin precisely in time. You'll hear higher or lower pitch in your music.