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Borne movie series

It comes double boxed. I was going through the accessories, caught sight of the combined stereo analog composite video cable and felt my heart fail. Since the first players, most have come without an HDMI cable, and this has always frustrated me. I was thrilled to see Lexicon did include a nice quality HDMI cable, power cord, remote, a bound manual and one other bonus, a copy of Digital Video Essential HD: Basics DVD International on Blu-ray, to help users calibrate their displays to get maximum performance out of Borne movie series player. This is missing from every other Blu-ray player at any cost that I have seen in the marketplace so far. The front controls are pretty simple: a small power button is on the bottom left with the disc tray over the display in the center of the unit. An eject button is to the right of the tray, and further to the right is a plus sign arrangement of buttons that control all the transport function and menu navigation. There is a USB 0 port is on the far right side of the fascia. The buttons are all well-placed and have a solid feel to them. The rear has everything youd expect from a Borne movie series that does it all. A 1-channel analog output and a dedicated stereo output are included, one each optical and coaxial digital outs, composite and component video, LAN port, a second USB 0 port, HDMI and RS-232 control. A two-pronged IEC connector for power and a small fan to control heat finish out the rear of the unit. The Borne movie series remote is pretty basic and a tad clunky, but performed its job well. The backlighting was excellent and easily triggered. The buttons were large and well laid-out. I connected the BD-30 to my Krell Evolution 707 AV preamp both with an AudioQuest HDMI cable and with three pairs of interconnects from the multi-channel analog output. I only used three pairs, as I run a 1 system for my reference, since my room is too shallow to justify surround back channels. This fed my Krell Evolution 403 amplifier and Proceed HPA 2 amp for Borne movie series rears. My speakers were the Escalante Fremonts for fronts and Canton Vento center and surrounds, with a Definitive Technology Supercube Reference subwoofer. Power was fed by my PurePower APS 700 and my trustworthy 70-inch Sony XBR was the display. Additional cabling used Transparent Reference XL interconnects and speaker cable for the front three speakers. The first thing I would encourage anyone to do is have the TV calibrated, if this hasnt already been done. You can use the included DVE to get the picture as close to perfect as possible. I had previously done this, but did a quick run-through on the player to confirm my settings. I next put in a Blu-ray that is a torture test for black levels, Underworld: Evolution Sony Pictures Home Entertainment and was truly impressed by the level of detail in the gradations of blacks in this film.

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