Author Archives: Ryan Soo

Campfire Audio Andromeda 2020 Review – Return of the King

Pros –

Class-leading build quality and industrial design, Balanced and coherent signature, Extended and sparkly top-end, Very wide soundstage with holographic imaging

Cons –

Obviously coloured tone won’t suite all, Angled housings may cause issue for some

Verdict –

The Andromeda 2020 isn’t just a homage, but an entire overhaul that addresses the original’s weaknesses whilst compounding upon its core charm.


Introduction –

Campfire Audio was born in Oregon, USA from a passionate team of locals. They brought their expertise from ALO Audio while introducing new smarts for in-ear designs and incorporating local metalwork to achieve a stunning union of qualities. For many, the Andromeda was what really put them on the map, an IEM that impressed users and critics in all regards. It is a musical and unique earphone that is simply very engaging and easy to like. The model has been subtly refined over the years but never drastically altered. This changes with the new 2020 incarnation that makes use of 3D printed solid-body acoustic design to provide a new interpretation of Campfire’s original hit. The Andromeda 2020 promises a more balanced sound, sharper imaging and a more detailed presentation at the same competitive asking price.

The Andromeda 2020 costs $1099 USD, not a small cost, but very welcome in the sea of modern flagships costing multiples more. You can read more about it and treat yourself to a set on Campfire Audio.

Disclaimer –

I would like to thank Caleb from Campfire Audio very much for his quick communication and for providing me with the Andromeda 2020 for the purpose of review. All words are my own and there is no monetary incentive for a positive review. Despite receiving the earphones free of cost, I will attempt to be as objective as possible in my evaluation.

Specifications –

  • Drivers: Dual Low BA, Single Mid BA, Dual High BA + T.A.E.C
  • Housing: Machined Alu Shell, Anodized Emerald Green, Stainless Steel Spout
  • Connectors: Custom Beryllium/Copper MMCX
  • Frequency Response: 10Hz–28 kHz
  • Sensitivity: 94 dB SPL @ 1kHz: 7.01 mVrms
  • Impedance: 12.8 Ohms @ 1kHz Impedance

The Pitch –

T.A.E.C

Tuned acoustic expansion chamber is a 3D printed sound chamber for the 2 high-frequency balanced armature drivers. It’s a tubeless design mitigating the loss of extension and resonances of a traditional tube and damper system. It also provides the impression of a larger soundstage

3D Optimised Acoustic Construction/Solid Body

With a sophisticated driver array, it’s important to ensure all work in harmony. The Andromeda 2020 employs Campfire Audio’s new solid-body acoustic design whereby the drivers are arranged with a 3D printed array that gives them finer control over the sound output by each driver in addition to reducing resonances for an overall more refined and resolving sound.

Unboxing –

Campfire Audio always impress with their unboxing experience and the Andromeda 2020 continues suit. There’s a stunning foil-laminated sleeve that opens up in origami-like fashion to reveal a hard box inside. Here, buyers will find the sustainable cork carrying case in matching green. It has a faux shealing interior that feels soft and protective alongside a smooth metal zipper. The earphones are inside within one of CFA’s dual-compartment pouches that keeps the earpieces separate to prevent scratches.

There are an additional 2 of these pouches, one containing 3 pairs of CFA silicone tips, one holding 3 pairs of foam tips. A separate bag contains 5 pairs of Final Audio E-tips that were my preferred option. They offer a flexible sound tube for a slightly more personalised fit and deliver an especially coherent sound too. The extra cases are very welcome as they can be used on other IEMs too and are very pocketable. Campfire Audio score bonus points with their inclusion of a metal pin and cleaning tool.

Design –

I think most readers will be acquainted with Campfire Audio’s legendary milled aluminium BA shells. The Andromeda 2020 continues this legacy, in signature emerald green with silver nozzle and faceplate screws – a timeless combination. However, as compared to the 2018 Andromeda, the only other variant I also have on hand, the finish is noticeably smoother, the edges more refined and general fit and finish a step up even from the class-leading examples of industrial metalwork that came before.

Indeed, the sharp edges are now subtly rounded, the colour a shade lighter and the finish more even. The rounded MMCX block and milled perimeter that possessed clear ridges on the previous models are now flawless; simply a more refined aesthetic with the same tough angulation and loads of character. The nozzle has been changed, not in dimension, only design; the 3 bore design superseded by a grill similar to that on the Atlas and Ara. However, all the highlights users otherwise enjoy remains.

Up top are the same reinforced Beryllium MMCX connectors and, as always, they provide an especially confident click and very low tolerances. The cable is the smoke jacket variant as seen on the 2019 CFA models and newer. It has a softer jacket than their previous models and a twisted as opposed to square braid in addition to pre-moulded ear guides over memory wire. The result is a more supple and easily conforming cable, it is lighter and more comfortable. The same high-quality right angle plug remains and the internals are Litz SPC as well but with double the strand count that aids both ergonomics and sonic performance.

Next Page: Sound, Comparisons & Design

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Apos Giveaway: Moondrop Aria!

Moondrop’s brand new Aria is one of the most talked about IEMs, a sub $100 killer with tuned dynamic driver, metal chassis and refined Harman-based tuning. Apos Audio are proud to announce their latest collaboration with Moondrop, where they will be giving away an Aria to not one, but two lucky winners!

You can enter the giveaway here and be sure to keep your eyes peeled for a review of the Aria coming soon to THL!

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Product Launch: NF Audio NA2+!

NF Audio quickly made a name for themselves when they made their international debut, with a striking mix of flagships and affordable models. Their low-end models, in particular, really drew many to the company, as they offered a refined and balanced sound tuning at a low price.

The NA2+ is the continuation of that legacy, featuring their signature dual-cavity dynamic driver. As opposed to the reference-orientated NM2+, the NA2+ offers a fun and musical tuning. As with their previous models, the NA2+ also offers a precision machined metal chassis and high-quality Litz SPC cable.

At present, the NA2+ is being offered for $169 USD and can be purchased from HiFiGO.

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Deal Alert: Master & Dynamic Sitewide Sale!

Master & Dynamic are one of the leading portable headphone and wireless earphone manufacturers based in New York. Their products focus on providing a refined user experience, premium build and timeless industrial design.

The company is proud to announce a 25% off sitewide sale that will run from the 13th until the 19th of this month. Using code BFF25, experience discounts across their entire product line-up excluding the new MW08, monogramming and gift cards/wrapping.

You can peruse Master & Dynamic’s product lineup here (US) and here (UK) and read through our in-depth reviews on THL.

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Product Launch: Welcome the Moondrop Aria!

I’m sure most of us are familiar with Moondrop by now, the company has hit it out of the park at almost every price point with their VDSF target response offering a refined and balanced experience regardless of asking price. The Starfield was one of their most coveted models, an entry-level single DD model that built atop the success of their KXXS but at a lower price point. We reviewed the Starfield on THL where we found it to offer uncanny balance and timbral accuracy at its meagre price point but fairly middle-pack technical ability.

To address this, Moondrop have introduced the new Aria, the latest continuation of this line-up. It sports the same robust metal shell with ergonomic design lavished with a new matte-black paint coat that looks properly dapper. The Aria takes the brass inner cavity and CCAW voice coil of the Starfield and adds stronger N52 Neodymium magnets in addition to a revised LCP diaphragm. A newly designed phase waveguide also aids treble response and minimises distortion. Perhaps most impressive is the substantial cut to cost, now coming in at $80 USD. This will be especially appealing to international buyers due to exchange conversion, making Moondrop’s single-DD crowdpleaser more accessible than ever!

You can read more about the Aria and treat yourself to a set on Apos Audio or HiFiGO and keep your eyes peeled for a review coming soon to THL!

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Product Launch: SMSL VMV A1 and DA9!

SMSL’s 9-series DAC and AMP combo have been some of their most popular product releases, resonating with buyers for their combination of clean audio and sleek, modern design. We recently reviewed their SU-9 DAC and SH-9 AMP and came away very impressed by the well-rounded package on offer.

The company is now addressing other markets, introducing the VMV A1 class-A amplifier. With a whopping 2x15W (4ohm) of output power, the A1 is suitable for both headphones and bookshelf speakers. All of this is delivered in a stylish aluminium shell reminiscent of their source devices with high-res colour display showcased front and centre.

SMSL are also updating their Bluetooth amplifier in the form of the DA9 that offers an upgrade across the board from the DA8 before it. Built around BT5.0, the DA9 also supports RCA and XLR and offers 150W of output power into a 2ohm load. Despite this, it retains a stunning 111dB SNR. 8 eQ modes, a subwoofer preamp output and colour display complete a versatile high-spec package.

The VMV A1 and DA9 are available on Apos Audio (VMV A1/DA9) for $659.99 USD and $249.99 USD respectively at the time of writing.

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Campfire Audio Dorado 2020 Review – Changes

Pros –

Excellent build and cable, Ergonomic and compact design, Hugely dynamic yet controlled bass, Natural voicing, Focused detail presentation, Good coherence

Cons –

Full and high-energy sound won’t suit all, Coloured midrange

Verdict –

The Dorado fills an interesting niche but does so with excellent execution. Very few fun-themed earphones strike with such poise and delicacy as the Dorado 2020.


Introduction –

Campfire Audio began life in Oregon, USA as cable manufacturer ALO Audio. They soon branched into IEMs, utilising their former experience to kickstart what has now become a long and successful career. Of the myriad models they’ve launch since, the Dorado was the company’s first hybrid that existed at a time where hybrids were not so commonplace. The same cannot be said for the modern market and here, quite admirably, CFA once again demonstrate their trend-setting prowess. For the new Dorado 2020 serves as a simplification of its progenitor, exchanging the 3-driver setup for a more refined crossover-less single DD + BA design. It combines elements from their past releases into a more coherent whole whilst staying true to the ethos behind the original Dorado. Once more, the 2020 variant seeks to bridge the gap between their more balanced high-end BA line-up and Solaris, and their bassier Vega and Polaris II.

The new Dorado is available for $1099 USD. You can read all about it and treat yourself to one on Campfire Audio.

Disclaimer –

I would like to thank Caleb from Campfire Audio very much for his quick communication and for providing me with the Dorado 2020 for the purpose of review. All words are my own and there is no monetary incentive for a positive review. Despite receiving the earphones free of cost, I will attempt to be as objective as possible in my evaluation.

Contents –

Specifications –

  • Frequency Response: 5 Hz – 22 kHz
  • Impedance: 10 Ohms @ 1kHz
  • Sensitivity: 94 dB @ 1kHz
  • Black Ceramic Shell
  • Single Custom BA (High)
  • 10mm A.D.L.C Diaphragm DD (Mid + Low)
  • Oversized Neodymium Rare Earth Magnet
  • Custom Be/Cu MMCX connectors
  • Brass Spout w/Midnight Grey PVD Finish
  • Campfire Audio SPC Litz Cable

Behind The Design –

“No Complication” Acoustic Design

The Dorado 2020 takes the company’s hybrid designs back to their roots with a single DD + single BA driver setup sans crossover. The company reasons this provides improved resolution and cohesion. Indeed, crossover-less designs have become popularised recently for their phase coherence yet at the cost of more sophisticated acoustic design. Campfire Audio have proven themselves masters of such design, their Andromeda Gold and Ara being the pudding of proof.

Custom Drivers  

Campfire Audio work with OEMs to develop their own DD and customised BA drivers for their desired sound signature – especially imperative given the crossover-less design. Campfire Audio custom design their dynamic drivers and also own these designs, which permits stricter QC and means their performance is not replicable by other brands despite the increasing trend towards single-DD flagships with similar diaphragm constructions.

They implement an oversized Neodymium magnet to increase flux density, permitting higher efficiency and lower distortion that have been subjectively associated with increased dynamics. The dense ceramic shell and brass spout on the Dorado 2020 should also translate to decreased vibrations and resonances leading to shorter decay and a more defined sound. It may appear simple, but it’s clear that serious thought went into refining and distilling this design.

Unboxing –

Campfire Audio always do a great job with their unboxing experience, reinforcing the premium status of their products. The Dorado 2020 is no different, emplying the same colourful foiled box that folds open to reveal a protective hard box. CFA show support local business and their environment with their locally printed and sourced packaging in addition to upcycling marine plastics for their accessories.

Inside is the canvas zippered carrying case that exudes a classic and dapper vibe with metal CFA tag and pastel orange colour scheme. In the accessory box are two mesh IEM bags, one containing 3 pairs of foam tips and 3 pairs of CFA silicone tips and the other 5 pairs of Final Audio E-tips. The earphones themselves also come in an additional mesh bag, these are quite brilliant due to their compact size and separate compartments that separate each earpiece, preventing scratches whilst maximising portability.

Design –

It’s very easy to appreciate the delightful combination of colour and texture offered by CFA IEMs and the new Dorado is certainly no different. The gold PVD shell of its predecessor makes way for an otherworldly black ceramic with tinted brass nozzle. It’s a svelte package that doesn’t scream for attention but still manages to be visually distinct. As with the new Vega, the construction is a dense ceramic formed through an 8-day process. The results are superlative with immaculate hyper-gloss finish and perfectly even seams throughout their 3-piece construction. The look and feel is dense, sturdy and ultra-premium as we’ve come to expect from Campfire Audio.

The cable too impresses, coming paired with CFA’s Smokey Litz unit with SPC wires. The Dorado 2020 and cable both use custom Beryllium connectors that are harder-wearing that regular MMCX. Indeed, this has been my experience, I haven’t experienced issues with CFA’s connectors and I find them to offer tighter tolerances and a more affirmative engagement too. The cable itself is of pleasing construction with excellent strain relief on the right-angle 3.5mm plug and comfortable pre-moulded ear guides. The wires themselves are very supple with minimal memory and are, thereby, easy to coil for storage. The insulation also doesn’t appear to harden over time and carries minimal microphonic noise. Altogether, a reliable and easy cable to live with.

Fit & Isolation –

Those familiar with CFA’s older Vega or Lyra II will find a very familiar experience here with regards to overall shape and size. That means, they are superbly comfortable as they are compact enough not to contact much, if any, of the outer ear, thereby mitigating hotspot formation. In terms of nozzle design, the new Dorado also addresses the uncharacteristically long and wide nozzles that could impede a comfortable fit and seal on the original. With its sleeker, more aptly angled and tapered nozzles, fit and seal are worlds apart; the wearing experience on the new Dorado is much more conventional even with standard silicone tips, it fits deeper and is more stable during wear.

The seal is strong and the fit very stable when combined with the over-ear cable design. I was able to skip and jog without the earphones jostling loose, of course, they aren’t weather sealed in any way so this is not advised for consumers. Driver flex is apparent as on the new Vega and a lot of CFA’s DD earphones. As always, it doesn’t affect the listening experience nor did I find it to cause failure or performance degradation during my weeks of testing. In terms of isolation, the Dorado 2020 isolates slightly less than the new Vega but well above average for a hybrid earphone. They are easily suitable for public transport and general commute, especially with their robust, punchy low-end tuning. They would suffice in a pinch for air travel with foam tips, but I would still recommend a fully-sealed or CIEM for frequent flyers.

Next Page: Measurements & Sound Breakdown

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Product Launch: BQEYZ Summer!

BQEYZ are a relative newcomer in the industry but have achieved notoriety with their ambitious tribrid earphones, the Spring series. These earphones featured a unique coaxial DD + ceramic driver that yielded an uncharacteristically detailed sound for their entry-level asking price. I personally reviewed the Spring 1 and Spring 2, where I found the company’s tribids to be some of the most technically impressive earphones at their price range. The Spring 2, however, represented a small refinement at a sizeable price jump. BQEYZ’s latest tribrid, the Summer, addresses my concerns with great tact, coming in at the lowest cost yet.

In so doing, some concessions have been made. The metal housing of the Spring-series makes way for a transparent resin design with more ergonomic shaping than before and the piezo unit is less sophisticated than the higher-end models. However, the same tribrid DD + BA + Ceramic driver setup remains. A new 13mm PU+LCP diaphragm dynamic driver promises an agile and controlled low-end performance while a second-generation BA midrange driver seeks to deliver greater clarity and air than before. Highs are handled by a 5-layer piezoelectric driver down from the 9 and 7-layer units on the Spring series. Adding layers is said to produce a smoother response by damping the natural 6k resonance of the ceramic material though BQEYZ promise this driver has been tuned for a smooth response.

That being said, at a very reasonable $129 USD asking price, the Summer represents a sizeable step down in pricing from the Spring series whilst retaining much of the same complexity. If performance can be retained, this is shaping up to be a very strong entry at the price point. You can read all about the Summer and treat yourself to one on HiFiGO.

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Astell & Kern PEE51 USB-C Dual DAC Cable Review – Je Ne Sais Quoi

Pros –

Low noise floor, Flexible braided cable, Ultra-premium build quality and aesthetic design, Smooth and refined sound, Spacious stage

Cons –

Slightly higher OI can limit versatility, Type-C plug isn’t case friendly, No accessories included

Verdict –

The Dual DAC Cable ultimately showcases greater refinement in both feel and listening than even its premium competitors, however, its higher output impedance especially makes it a far more situational buy.


Introduction –

Astell & Kern are one of the most renowned DAP makers on the market with a legacy of innovative designs. One example includes new SR15 which implemented a rotated screen in order to accommodate the ergonomics of handheld use. Upon such a foundation, the company has decided to address the death of the headphone jack in smartphone design with their new Dual DAC USB cable. This dongle-style DAC/AMP sports AK’s signature aesthetic and sound design with a full metal chassis and Dual Cirrus DAC setup – one handling each channel. In turn, the company promises the same premium experience provided by their DAPs scaled down into a hyper-portable form factor and at a reasonable price. As always, the company demonstrate their prowess with a carefully considered premium design that showcases profound attention to detail.

The Dual DAC Cable retails for $169 AUD or $199 NZD at the time of launch. You can read all about the DAC/AMP and treat yourself to a set here.

Contents –

Specifications –

  • Frequency Response: 20Hz – 20kHz
  • S/N: 118dB
  • THD + N: 0.0004% Unbalanced
  • Output Impedance: 2-Ohms
  • DAC: Cirrus Logic CS43198 x2
  • Sample Rate: PCM up to 32bit.384kHz, DSD64 (1bit, 2.8mHz) Native, Stereo, DSD128 (1bit, 5.6mHz), Stereo/DSD256 (1bit, 11.2mHz), Stereo
  • Input: USB Type-C
  • Output: 3.5mm Headphone
  • Dimensions: 17 x 50 x 10.3 mm
  • Weight: About 25g

Behind the Design –

Full Metal Housing

Reminiscent of their DAP designs, the Dual DAC Cable implements a design drawn from the concept of light and shadow. It features a robust zinc alloy build that provides a solid feel and daily durability. It has a noticeably different feel to aluminium with a premium weight and density alongside a different surface finish. The angular design was optimised for comfortable grip and one-handed use, AK also focused on providing a flawless, smooth finish. 

Dual-DAC Chipset

AK’s dongle features two of Cirrus Logic’s CS43198 MasterHIFI DAC chips supporting native DSD256 and 32bit/384kHz playback. This is Cirrus Logic’s power and space-efficient chipset superseding the CS4399. It has been designed with proprietary digital-interpolation filters and low jitter. Two chips have been implemented, one for each channel.

Independent Amplifier

AK forgo Cirrus’ integrated amplifier in favour of their own independent module – a prime differentiator from the vast majority of competing hyper-portable designs. The Dual DAC cable is built atop a micro 6-layer PCB with custom micro-resistors and tantalum capacitors designed to provide stable operation and improved capacitance for a dynamic audio performance. AK’s amplifier circuit offers 2Vrms output (no load)

Silver-Plated Copper Shielded Cable

An often-neglected part of dongle design, AK’s Dual DAC Cable features a custom-made large-gauge 4-core cable with copper noise shielding. It resembles a litz design with a combination of SPC and copper wire entwined around a centre aramid fibre damping core. Separate shielding is then applied over the cable to further shield the device from noise from the playback device.

Unboxing –

The Dual DAC Cable comes within a compact rubberized box and is nestled within a foam inlet. The experience is streamlined and no-frills. Given that the cable is soldered onto the device, no other accessories are included. For the more premium pricing, a carrying pouch would have been appreciated and perhaps a USB-A adaptor.

Design –

Visually satisfying design has always been a defining trait of Astell & Kern’s products and this same ethos is embodied here. For though the Dual DAC is one of the larger dongles I’ve reviewed, it is also one of the most premium. Furthermore, given its slim design, it doesn’t feel too substantial when stacked with a smartphone. The 2-piece Zinc alloy construction surely makes a strong first impression, feeling immediately more robust in the hand than competing plastic and aluminium designs. This experience is reinforced by an extrusion-moulded Type-C connector with matching zinc housing and the cable too impresses greatly; in my experience, one of the most overlooked aspects of dongle design.

AK’s custom 4-core braided cable is especially flexible, which in addition to the weight of the dongle itself, makes the device very easy to stack and handle alongside a smartphone. It also places less stress on the Type-C port of the playback device – and I found the dongle to provide very reliable connectivity here too. Solid rubber strain reliefs are to be observed on both terminations, however, one niggle is that he Type-C connector is quite large and features no protrusion. This means you will need a smartphone case with a large cut-out in order to use this DAC/AMP. Overall, beside the bulky connector, I found the look and feel of this dongle to be highly appealing and a prime differentiator from competitors.

Usability –

As with most competitors, the Dual DAC Cable is marketed as being plug and play on Windows, OSX, IOS and Android devices. Though I was unable to assess compatibility with Apple’s products, I experienced no difficulty using the dongle with either my Windows 10 laptop or Xperia 5 II smartphone, neither requiring unique apps or drivers to interface. On Android, however, a music playback app supporting DSD is required should you want to take advantage of this function.

The dongle also lacks an auto-power function which, to me, is a positive as it maximises compatibility and reliability. Once plugged in, the dongle powers on, denoted by a white LED indicator on its face. There’s no jack-mounted switch or timer which streamlines usability at the cost of power consumption (though realistically, the dongle would be unplugged when not in use). The dongle itself has no controls so the source devices handles playback and volume. I found the dongle to offer a good range here, suitable for sensitive in-ears with enough headroom for less sensitive headphones too.

As there is no integrated battery, the dongle is powered by the playback device. This may limit compatibility with some older smartphones that do not support power output, however, should not be a problem on modern Smartphones and laptops. Power drain was not substantial despite the robust amplifier – I found the Dual DAC Cable to draw less power than most competitors such as the Cozoy Takt-C. This suggests that the circuitry has been well-implemented to optimise efficiency. Do note that the dongle does not support 4-pole in-line remote signal but will support audio-playback on 4-pin remote cables.

Next Page: Sound & Pairings

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Product Launch: Master & Dynamic MW08!

Master & Dynamic really hit it out of the park with their industrial designs which have cemented them as a main player in the portable headphone market. Their TWS offerings too were nothing to scoff at, often being early adopters of the latest codecs and standards of each generation.

Their MW08 continues this legacy, building atop the lauded MW07 PLUS before it and is, to me, one of the most exciting TWS releases of late. It features a complete overhaul inside and out with a new stainless steel case and updated stainless steel and ceramic earphone housings. The body design is not more compact and ergonomic with a more sculpted and rounded profile not dissimilar to the Pixel Buds that I’m a huge fan of.

An enlarged 11mm Beryllium dynamic driver runs the show alongside a whopping 6-microphone system that promises a generational leap in ANC performance. An external aluminium antenna works in tandem with the latest Bluetooth 5.2 standard to deliver stable connectivity and strong range.

Battery life, a strong point of the original, has been further enhanced, offering 12 hours of playback time with the case offering 30 additional hours for a total of 42 hours of total playtime. The updates case also features quick charge both in and out, with both the case and earbuds charging to 50% in 15 minutes.

The upgrades don’t stop there as M&D have developed a new IOS + Android app, M&D connect, that will offer the ability to customise the listening experience, download firmware updates and more. Though full functionality is yet to be confirmed, look forward to thorough testing in the full review coming to THL soon!

The MW08 retails for $299 USD, superseding the MW07 PLUS as the flagship of their TWS line-up. First units will be available on the 30th of this month here.

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