Customer Reviews!

"Just wanted to send you a note and tell you that I received your AMX2000 tuner last week. I finally got a chance to hook it up and listen tonight. I employed an old McKay Dymek DA-9 tuned antenna from the late 1980's. It's amplified, but I set the gain barely-above "on" -- the absolute minimum (at 7 o'clock with little if any gain beyond what the foot-long attached ferrite bar would provide). The entire AM band was alive in a way I have not heard since I was a kid listening on a "decent" AM radio of that era. The first thing I noticed was the [audio] bandwidth -- BRAVO! Strong stations sounded like FM! The very-weakest stations could be tuned and be listenable. The combo of the DA-9 and your tuner yielded BETTER RECEPTION RESULTS than I get with my C. Crane Radio and long wire-fed ICOM R71! GREAT JOB... I have been listening to local 1580 WIFE, a station that was recently rebuilt with a new Broadcast Electronics rig and a top-of-the-line Omnia box. This station demodulated by your AMX2000 sounds BETTER than any standing Indianapolis and Cincinnati FM station. I had to grab a stiff drink when I heard the result (big smile). RECEPTION REPORT: Radio Disney on 1560 from NYC in eastern Indiana at 10PM (a "local" is on 1580) with NO PROBLEM... Such was barely-audible on my C. Crane Radio. You designed a good AM receiver! IT WORKS, and I enjoy it! THANKS for your effort... I'll spread the word. ... There is ONE station emphatically-dedicated to this fading transmission method—900 WNMB in the Myrtle Beach, SC market. They play "oldies" IN AM STEREO, and its LOCAL OWNER tirelessly-promotes that. I occasionally cruise up the SC coast to within their service area with the Meduci tuner plugged into a muscular Sony boom-box. The audio offering is AWESOME! "Back Home In Indiana", demure 250-watt 1580 WIFE —Connersville in mono offers a retrograde music format thru a recent BE rig and Omnia 5EX audio processor. On the Meduci I tote there – plugged into an external Soundblaster USB audio interface to an old Dell laptop PC feeding a Klipsh THX-certified 2.0 sound system, WIFE near-perfectly mimics an FM band listening experience [albeit mono]. The contract engineer there ["Bob On The Job"] DOES NOT restrict permissible transmission bandwidth [it's "glorious 9.9kHz NRSC"]. I'd settle for that, and a tuner that can *really* demodulate such!" -- Tom Stine, from Connersville, Indiana USA

"I received my radio from you around mid-February 2008 and I just wanted to express to you how pleased I am. I work in Public Radio and most people around me don't realize how good AM Radio can sound. Every chance I have I pull people in my office and let them listen. They are all amazed. Our engineers are impressed, and these guys are not easily impressed. We do side-by-side comparisons with my meduci AMX2000 and my Boston Acoustics HD Recepter. The AMX2000 put the Boston Acoustics to shame. By the way, I run the AMX2000 through the aux input of the Boston Acoustics. The AMX2000 is far superior. Thanks." --Roger Crawford, from Rutherfordton, North Carolina USA

"The tuners produce excellent sound, and I would recommend them to anyone who wants to experience the 6dB enhanced channel separation over FM stereo that they provide. You can quote me on that." --Timoshenko Aslanides, from Canberra, Australia

"Now a word about your receiver, the AMX2000. After you were kind enough to send the schematic, and with ample time to study it, I again applaud your efforts. This is a no frills receiver on the outside, but well designed on the inside, where it counts. The tuned RF front end, and associated circuits inside are well thought out, and the performance is a reminder of the fine receivers made by McIntosh in the late 1950's and the McKay Dymek receivers made up into the late 1970's. It is a true high performance piece of equipment. If a radio station does not sound crisp and full, it's not your radio. It is the station, and they need to seek competent Engineering help as soon as possible. Considering the limits placed on AM transmissions today with the NRSC-1 and the RF mask, this receiver is quite a performer. Automobile manufacturers would be wise to finally keep their end of the bargain and put the kind of circuits found in your AMX2000 in their product. The proof is in the listening. I for one applaud your efforts. For the dollar, it is a real bargain. ... I believe this is the finest product since the Sony SRF-A100, which I have put side-by-side." -- Joe Dentici, Chief Engineer (Retired), from Ashville, Alabama USA

"The new Motorola decoder seems to deal with troublesome AM Stereo reception quite well. This particular station has some trouble with distorted audio in one channel, I feel that this decoder actually reduced it slightly over my forced stereo receiver." -- Matt Trimm, from Brisbane, Australia

"Radio arrived Monday and I had a chance to test it that night. Didn't have a stereo amp to hook it to, but got a solid pilot indication on KCJJ. I was amazed at how little antenna it needed for good reception. Only a slight difference between a 2' clip lead and a stretched out slinky. ... Excellent item; well packed; very fast delivery. Highly recommended!" -- Scott Todd, Chief Engineer, from Eagan, Minnesota USA

"The PRO1k tuner works great in my D.C area! Picked up New York and Boston quite clearly even at night when stations reduce power. Jeff gives good info on antennas to use with active ferrite loops, reducing interference from other directions. Connecting this tuner to my Yamaha preamp with Bass, Mid, and Treble, boost and cut, makes the AM sound much like FM. From further away too! AM stations that play music are now a real treat! AM is not just talk radio. Latino and country stations play music, and the PRO1k really shines on these. I love the digital frequency display. Between the station frequency and my tunable antenna frequency, I use the Internet to find the station frequency, then I only need to rock the antenna tuning to get a good peak. I also rotate the ferrite to focus on the station and reject all others at night. You really need a rotatable loop as a Spatial Filter because so-called Clear Channels exist now only on each side of the Mississippi. (My Bronx Cheer goes to the FCC for this!) With AM, still, you should remember to tell the family to set dimmers to full-on or full-off to avoid their buzzing interference. If you love AM, and are not happy with the AM section of your tuner or receiver, get the PRO1k. ... I'm glad I bought one." -- Tony Di, W4DIB, Potomac Falls, Virginia, USA

"Excellent communication and quick delivery to Australia. Great product too!" -- Marc M. from Launceston, Tasmania, Australia

"I just purchased the hand-made meduci high fidelity AM Stereo tuner and set it up at home. It sounds great! All the receivable Portland AM's come in clearly with minimal static. Using the tunable Terk AM Advantage Antenna, 860 KPAM is received well with only minor splatter from 840 KKNX. Using the meduci wideband AM stereo tuner, I can easily tell which AM stations are broadcasting high quality audio in Eugene. Surprisingly, 1120 KPNW is one of the best sounding AM's in the market. 590 KUGN has some audible distortion, while 1120 KPNW sounds clean and crisp, much like FM. 1600 KOPB also sounds very good. This is the best sounding AM tuner I have ever heard! The high fidelity and sensitivity of this tuner make AM radio sound very good! Thank you for this wonderful product!" -- Aaron S., Eugene, Oregon, USA

"Just wanted to send a thank you for my meduci PRO1k AM Stereo Radio. Works great using the C. Crane Twin Coil Ferrite Antenna; better than the Terk AM Advantage Antenna. -- Graham Leslie M JP, Wagga Wagga, NSW, Australia

"One word: FABULOUS. Even better than I had hoped for, the recommended [Terk] antenna is a great match for the tuner. All I need now are a few STEREO stations. Frequencies that were unlistenable are now clear and PLEASANT to hear. Near FM quality in my reception area. MANY thanks, again." -- Arnie C. from Framingham, Massachusetts, USA

For the official listing of known AM stereo stations, please visit: AM_Stereo_Stations

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This web page was updated on Sunday, February 19, 2017.