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The four rubber feet on the Stanton T.90 absorb vibrations and can be adjusted up and down for a level playing surface.
Updated: / Caption: / Photo: Corinne Schulze / CNET Networks
Although the T.90 looks beautiful, you might be surprised when you touch it and realize how much of the exterior is plastic. Aside from the platter and the tonearm, high-grade plastic is used in abundance.
Updated: / Caption: / Photo: Corinne Schulze / CNET Networks
Looking at the pitch control, you'll see a Pitch Select function at the top, allowing you to switch between an 8 percent and a 12 percent pitch range. In the middle you'll find a Pitch Lock button, which quickly locks the speed to an unaltered original setting. At the bottom you'll find the Key Lock button, which serves the unique function of maintaining the original, unaltered pitch of the recording, yet allows you to slow down or speed up the song's tempo.
Updated: / Caption: / Photo: Corinne Schulze / CNET Networks
You'll notice that Start/Stop buttons are located in both the upper-left and lower-left corners of this photo. Redundant controls insure that DJs can access the Start/Stop function regardless of whether they orient the turntable horizontally or vertically.
Updated: / Caption: / Photo: Corinne Schulze / CNET Networks
Here you can see the connections on the back. Looking from left to right, there is the stereo RCA output, phono/line switch, USB connection, digital S/PDIF output, AC power input, and power switch.
Updated: / Caption: / Photo: Corinne Schulze / CNET Networks
The bundled recording software is streamlined specifically towards archiving analog recordings from LPs and cassettes. You can use Pyro 5 to record, edit, and enhance the recordings you make from your albums, then save the results onto a CD or export it to WAV, MP3 or WMA files.
Updated: / Caption: / Photo: Corinne Schulze / CNET Networks
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