Used Peavey EQ31FX Processing

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31 bandÊEQ with FLS (Feedback location)

With its introduction, Peavey engineers have taken graphic equalizers to the next level. The EQ31FX offers 31 bands of 1/3 octave filters featuring superior constant ÒQÓ devices. LED indicators are located in the slider of the frequency bands to identify the presence of a high energy signal (usually feedback). This sophisticated feed- back detector system will allow you to quickly identify and remove feedback. It works like this: When the feedback detection circuit detects the frequency band with the most energy, it causes the LED in the slider of the associated frequency band to illuminate. By moving the fader downward for that band, the likelihood of feedback is reduced/eliminated. Most use the EQ 31FX in one of two ways: 1. To catch and reduce/eliminate feedback Òon-the-flyÓ during a performance. 2. To determine frequency bands that are susceptible to feedback BEFORE the performance, and eliminating them in advance.
After the system is set up, bring up the microphone levels slowly. As they start to feed back, note the LED activity on the EQ 31FX feedback bands. Move the faders to decrease the ÒidentifiedÓ bands. Now you have eliminated a high percentage of potential feedback problems, before the per- formance even begins! Note: It is not uncommon for feedback to be active over several frequency bands. Also, go easy when making fader adjustments since extreme movements will affect your per- formance and be counterproductive.
This equalizer is designed to provide room equalization, feedback control and system tone control. No amount of equalization will correct an acoustically bad room/mic/speaker arrangement or completely correct the response of a poor loudspeaker. Always begin with all sliders in the Ò0Ó position and avoid excessively cutting large segments of the audio passband, which would limit the systemÕs dynamic range. Exercise caution when attempting to boost equalization below cut-off of the speaker system. Typical sound reinforcement enclosures are not designed for 20 Hz performance and transducer damage could result.
Frequency Response: +/- 1 dB 20 Hz to 20 kHz
Distortion: .005% 20 Hz-20 kHz
Input Impedance: Balanced 20 k Ohms (Equal impedance to ground)
Output Impedance: 330 Ohms
Maximum Input Level: +21 dBu (8.6 V RMS)
Maximum Output Level: +27 dBu (17 V RMS)
Nominal Input Level: 0 dBV (1 V RMS)
Nominal Output Level: 0 dBV (1 V RMS)
Input Headroom: Nominal 21 dBu
Output Headroom: 27 dBu
Output Noise: EQ in bypass: -101 dBV EQ in, all flat: -95 dBV
Filter Frequencies: 20, 25, 32, 40, 50, 63, 80, 100, 125, 160, 200, 250, 315, 400, 500, 630, 800, 1 k, 1.25 k, 1.6 k, 2 k, 2.5 k, 3.15 k, 4 k, 5 k, 6.3 k, 8 k, 10 k, 12.5 k, 16 k, and 20 kHz
Filter Q: 4.77
Maximum Boost and Cut Filter: +/- 15 dB
Maximum Boost and Cut Gain (WideBand Gain): +/- 15 dB
Low Cut Filter: 12 dB Per Octave / Frequency: Min: 5 Hz Max: 200 Hz
High Cut Filter: 12 dB Per Octave / Frequency: Min: 5 kHz Max: 35 kHz
All specifications are typical unless otherwise noted. 0 dBV=1 Volt. All specifications are referenced to nominal output level (0 dBV) unless otherwise stated. All measurements are wideband 20 Hz to 20 kHz unless otherwise stated. NOTE: All specs measured at 1V RMS input and unbalanced output. All sliders at mid position, all switches out unless otherwise noted.