Ahh, the good old days. I used to line the insides of my CRTs with tinfoil (if you do this take care to leave vent holes for cooling) because of leaking RF, from the flyback transformer, I assume, CRTs used to cause serious "squealing" in most any audio devices nearby. I've used a similar technique with other audio devices that leak with great success. I'm with you Roderic. I do lots of video - it's funny how most of the digital studio video monitors ($8,000+) claim to "almost" match CRT color fidelity. CRTs blow LCDs out of the water but because of concerns about mercury are only available on the used market now. --greg On 6/6/12 7:52 PM, Roderic G Stephens wrote: > Well, I DO still have a CRT monitor even sitting on top of my left three way speaker, but I put tin foil underneath to cut down on the lack of color purity (discolored on the bottom), but fortunately, I also have a flat screen I use for most of my feedback from one of my computers and my online Yamaha tuner/amp (it goes online to stream FM channels). I'm even old tech in that I'm writing this using a Sceptre 16" P73 monitor with this old XP computer, although I did just update it to a full 2GB of memory. > So, like Tom, I believe in keeping old technology running. I'm even eventually going to replace the capacitors on my Teac tuner/amp that I replaced with my Yamaha. > > Rod Stephens -- Greg Schmitz Alaska Moving Image Preservation Association (AMIPA) Anchorage, Alaska greg /at/ amipa.org The Alaska Moving Image Preservation Association is a 501(c)(3) non-profit dedicated to media preservation and education to ensure long-term access to Alaska’s moving image heritage.