If you were to log in, you'd be able to get more information on your fellow community member.
While I greatly enjoy the photo.net site, I only found this high-end audio page today. I thought I'd add a few comments.
I found it interesting that you think time-domain distortions are so important, but don't discuss the speakers that also believe the same, Vandersteen and Thiel. Another person who feels the same about time-domain distortions is Richard Hardesty of Widescreen Review and The Audio Perfectionist. In the latest issue of the Perfectionist, Hardesty discusses measurements. He agrees that frequency response isn't the only test that should be done, but points out that speakers that aren't flat can't adequately reproduce music. But impulse response and square wave reproductions are also important.
Hardesty then presents the measurements of 5 speakers, including two electrostatics, two dynamic speakers, and the Magneplanars. He shows that none of the five...
I have no idea why you would put up a legal citations page. But I figure that I'll comment on some things.
As someone pointed out earlier, you can't just substitute U.S. and S. Ct. in a citation (note the periods in U.S. and the space in S. Ct.) The earlier poster said they "may" be different. Actually they WILL be different. The Supreme Court Reporter (S. Ct.) contains many more pages than the U.S. Reporter. Furthermore, The volume of the Supreme Court Reporter is such that all cases decided in a single term have the same volume. That is not true with the U.S. Reporter. Also, while the U.S. Reporter is the "official" reporter, it is published less often than the Supreme Court Reporter. Thus, lawyers working out of books use the S. Ct. citations more often. For example, Delta Air Lines, Inc. v. August is both 450 U.S. 346 and at 101 S. Ct. 1146. Furthermore, you need to put the year of decision of the case. Thus, the correct citation would be Del...