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- The wiring is stress tested and ”break-in” takes place through a ”burn in” model for 1 – 4 days depending on the type of cable (we call this process ”BIT”)
- A tag is attatched on the cable with a cable tie
- The label states the number of hours the treatment was performed
What does BIT treatment mean?
The BIT part not only exposes the cable to testing and burn-in, but also the terminated contacts are included, as well as the way in which the cable and contact are connected (soldering / clamping device). So the whole unit is tested in other words.
For this BIT process, we have our own special equipment that loads the wiring with different voltages, frequencies and waveforms. This is a special equipment (cable cooker) from the United States.
What does the BIT process do?
The cables will perform better and the music will open up more. The complex output of the process affects the wiring and not only shortens the conditioning time considerably, but also treats the dielectric materials and conductors so that they perform better (and always will) than thousands of hours of use in a system.
Given adequate time on the cooker, a cable comes out of the process with a flatter, more linear frequency response and a more acoustic sound.
Many have learned that you have to use and exercise (break-in) your new cables and then they perform optimally.
With this process, you save time, lots of hours!