Posts Tagged ‘Headphones’

Sennheiser evolution microphone Jon Hammond Breakfast Interview with Taka in Narita Japan

September 25, 2016

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Sennheiser evolution microphone Jon Hammond Breakfast Interview with Taka in Narita Japan

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondTAKAonHammondCastNarita

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Topics TAKA, Takamitsu Yashiro, Blue Groove Sessions, Harley Davidson, Fender Telecaster, Jon Hammond, HammondCast, Kamakura, Japan

TAKA Blue Groove Sessions on HammondCast KYOU Radio interview with Jon Hammond in Narita Japan. Guitarist producer and Harley Daivdson chopper from Kamakura

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Youtube https://youtu.be/mzlEIFvJPV4

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Interviews Sennheiser Jon Hammond Headphones Microphones Organ Accordion Music Archive NAMM Musikmesse
http://jonhammondband.com/blog.html/interviews_sennheiser_jon_hammond_headphones_microphones_organ_accordion_music_archive_namm_musikmesse/ – Jon Hammond

L to R Dr. Andreas Sennheiser, Jon Hammond, Daniel Sennheiser

Parking lot of Sennheiser Headquarters in Wedemark Germany, Knut Benzner of NDR with 421 mic and Norbert Hilbich long-time Sennheiser man!

Jon Hammond using Sennheiser e855 evolution microphone on interview with Tommy Denander and Mathias Melo in Hollywood

Nashville Tennessee — Jon Hammond interviewing legendary Roy Clark with Sennheiser evolution e855 microphone

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/RoyClarkTelevisionInterviewWithJonHammond

Roy Clark Television Interview with Jon Hammond just before Roy appeared on the American Eagle Awards in Nashville Tennessee during Summer NAMM Show – Roy Clark an American Living Legend and long-time member of The Grand Ole Opry and The Country Music Hall of Fame – Roy’s wiki https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roy_Clark

Roy Linwood Clark (born April 15, 1933) is an American country music musician and performer. He is best known for hosting Hee Haw, a nationally televised country variety show, from 1969 to 1992. Roy Clark has been an important and influential figure in country music, both as a performer and helping to popularize the genre.
During the 1970s, Clark frequently guest-hosted for Johnny Carson on The Tonight Show and enjoyed a 30-million viewership for Hee Haw. Clark is highly regarded and renowned as a guitarist and banjo player, and is also skilled on classical guitar and several other instruments. Although he has had hit songs as a pop vocalist (e.g., “Yesterday, When I Was Young” and “Thank God and Greyhound”), his instrumental skill has had an enormous effect on generations of bluegrass and country musicians. He has been a member of the Grand Ole Opry, since 1987[1][2] and The Country Music Hall of Fame. BIOGRAPHY: Born in Meherrin, Virginia, Clark lived as a teenager in southeast Washington, D.C., where his father worked at the Washington Navy Yard. At 14, Clark began playing banjo, guitar, and mandolin, and by age 15 he had already won two National Banjo Championships[3] and world banjo/guitar flatpick championships. He was simultaneously pursuing a sporting career, first as a baseball player and then as a boxer, before dedicating himself solely to music. At 17, he had his first appearance on the Grand Ole Opry.
At the age of 23, Clark obtained his pilot’s license and then bought a 1953 Piper Tri-Pacer (N1132C), which he flew for many years. This plane was raffled off on December 17, 2012, to benefit the charity Wings of Hope.[4] He has owned other planes, including a Mitsubishi MU-2, Stearman PT-17[5] and Mitsubishi MU-300 Diamond 1A bizjet.[6]
By 1955, he was a regular on Jimmy Dean’s Washington, D.C., television program. Dean, who valued punctuality among musicians in his band, the Texas Wildcats, fired Clark for habitual tardiness, telling him, “You’re the most talented person I’ve ever fired.” Clark married Barbara Joyce Rupard on August 31, 1957.[7] In 1960, Clark went out to Las Vegas, where he worked as a guitarist in a band led by former West Coast Western Swing bandleader-comedian Hank Penny. During the very early 1960s, he was also prominent in the backing band for Wanda Jackson—known as the Party Timers—during the latter part of her rockabilly period.[8]
When Dean was tapped to host The Tonight Show in the early 1960s, he asked Clark to appear, introducing him to a national audience for the first time. Subsequently, Clark appeared on The Beverly Hillbillies as a recurring character (actually two: he played businessman Roy Halsey and Roy’s mother, Myrtle). Once, on an episode of the Sunday evening Jackie Gleason Show dedicated to country music, Clark played a blistering rendition of “Down Home”. Later, he appeared on an episode of The Odd Couple wherein he played “Malagueña”.[9]
In 1963, Clark signed to Capitol Records and had three top ten hits. He switched to Dot Records and again scored hits. He later recorded for ABC Records, which had acquired Dot, and MCA Records, which absorbed the ABC label.
Clark as “Myrtle Halsey” on The Beverly Hillbillies, 1968.
In the mid ’60s, he co-hosted, along with Buck Owens, a weekday daytime country variety series for NBC entitled “Swingin’ Country”, which was cancelled after two seasons. In 1969, Clark and Buck Owens were the hosts of Hee Haw. The show was dropped by CBS Television in 1971 but continued to run in syndication for twenty-one more years. During its tenure, Clark was a member of the Million Dollar Band and participated in a host of comedy sketches. In 1983, Clark opened the Roy Clark Celebrity Theatre in Branson, Missouri, becoming the first country music star to have his own venue there, thus beginning a trend which led to Branson becoming a center of live music performance, as it is today. Many of the celebrities who play in Branson first performed at the Roy Clark Celebrity Theatre.
Clark frequently played in Branson during the 1980s and 1990s. He has since sold the venue (now owned by the Hughes Brothers and renamed the Hughes American Family Theatre) and gone back to a fairly light touring schedule, which usually includes a performance with Ramona Jones and the Jones Family Band at their annual tribute to Clark’s old Hee Haw co-star Grandpa Jones in Mountain View, Arkansas.[citation needed]
In addition to his musical skill, Clark has often displayed his talents as a comedian and actor. During his years on Hee Haw, Clark entertained with numerous comedy sketches, including a recurring feature where he played the clerk of the “Empty Arms Hotel”. Clark released several albums of his comedic performances, to varying critical acclaim and commercial success. Clark is one of the few surviving regular male cast members from the show.[citation needed]
Clark has endorsed Mosrite, Gretsch, and many other brands of guitars during his career. He currently endorses Heritage Guitars, which makes a Roy Clark model. On August 22, 1987, Clark was made a member of the Grand Ole Opry. He plays an annual benefit concert at Longwood University in Farmville, Virginia, the proceeds of which go to fund scholarships for aspiring musicians.[citation needed]
For many years Clark has made his home in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Roy Clark Elementary School in Tulsa’s Union School District was named in his honor in 1978. Fellow Oklahoma resident Mickey Mantle arranged for Clark to sing “Yesterday When I Was Young” at his funeral (which Clark did in 1995).[10]
On May 17, 2009, Clark was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame along with Barbara Mandrell and Charlie McCoy. On September 23, 2010, Clark sang “God Bless America” during the seventh-inning stretch at Dodger Stadium in a game featuring the Los Angeles Dodgers versus the San Diego Padres. On April 12, 2011, Clark was honored by the Oklahoma House of Representatives. He will be honored by the Oklahoma Music Hall of Fame as Oklahoma’s Music Ambassador for Children and will be presented with a commendation from Oklahoma Governor Mary Fallin.

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English

Roy Clark and Jon Hammond in Nashville Tennessee at the American Eagle Awards

American Eagle Awards, Roy with awardees Vince Gill & Emmylou Harris, Vince Gill – John Conlee from Grand Ole Opry

Roy Clark playing his famous Gibson Byrdland

Jon Hammond playing his famous Gibson Byrdland

Flip Wilson (December 8, 1933 – November 25, 1998) and Roy Clark

Jon Hammond and Roy Clark in the Green Room at American Eagle Awards

Facebook video

https://www.facebook.com/hammondcast/videos/10153558221872102/

Youtube https://youtu.be/dPFiUlSe-98

Jon Hammond Band at XK-5 Organ Debut Hammond Organ USA Party SoundCheck Nashville

Vimeo https://vimeo.com/172604621

Lydia’s Tune On Nissan Stage Nashville

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/LydiasTuneOnNissanStageNashville

Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Topics Lydia, Summer NAMM Show, Lee Oskar, Harmonica, Jon Hammond, Nashville Tennessee, #HammondOrgan

Lydia’s Tune – Jon Hammond Funk Unit on Nissan Stage Nashville https://www.namm.org/thenammshow/2016/events/jon-hammond-funk-unit Nashville, Tennessee​ Music City Center, front line: Lee Oskar​ harmonica, Joe Berger​ guitar, Cord Martin​ tenor, Roland Barber​ trombone, Jon Hammond​ organ, Rhythm section Chuggy Carter​ congas & percussion, Louis Flip Winfield​ drums

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English

Front Line Jon Hammond Band 2 minutes before hit time on Nissan Stage – Summer NAMM Show Nashville Music City Center

Jon Hammond Nissan Stage – Nashville Music City Center

Jon’s archive http://ia601507.us.archive.org/7/items/HeadPhoneStickWithSennheiser/Head%20Phone%20stick%20with%20Sennheiser.mp4

Sennheiser (headphones) Momentum series

with tribute to Lutz Büchner on solo section:
Head Phone stick with Sennheiser (headphones) Jon Hammond’s 20th annual Musikmesse Session in Jazzkeller Hofheim – funky jazz with Giovanni Totò Gulino drums, Peter Klohmann tenor saxo, Joe Berger guitar, Jon Hammond at the Sk1 Hammond organ – Jon’s keyboard stand by
Bespeco Professional, Audio: Philipp, Konrad Neupert, Marvin Gans Jazzkeller Hofheim Team – special thanks Jeff Guilford / JJ guitars for operating the camera http://www.HammondCast.com

Sennheiser HD 25-1

Vimeo https://vimeo.com/163154149

Youtube https://youtu.be/bWUOjMJx_Cg

Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Topics Head Phone, Sennheiser, Momentum Headphones, Funky Jazz, Musikmesse, Session, Hofheim am Taunus, Jazzkeller Hofheim, Bespeco Professional, #HammondOrgan #CNNiReport

Suzuki “The Name You Know” – Kartoffel – Breakfast of Champions (and lunch and dinner)!

Dankeschön Philipp for the Audio – and my favorite old Peavey Bass Amp!

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondJonHammondNEAJazzLegendsPhotoShoot_mostimportantJazzPhotosinHistory

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1,021
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Jon’s archive http://ia601507.us.archive.org/7/items/HeadPhoneStickWithSennheiser/Head%20Phone%20stick%20with%20Sennheiser.mp4

Sennheiser (headphones) Momentum series

with tribute to Lutz Büchner on solo section:
Head Phone stick with Sennheiser (headphones) Jon Hammond’s 20th annual Musikmesse Session in Jazzkeller Hofheim – funky jazz with Giovanni Totò Gulino drums, Peter Klohmann tenor saxo, Joe Berger guitar, Jon Hammond at the Sk1 Hammond organ – Jon’s keyboard stand by
Bespeco Professional, Audio: Philipp, Konrad Neupert, Marvin Gans Jazzkeller Hofheim Team – special thanks Jeff Guilford / JJ guitars for operating the camera http://www.HammondCast.com

Sennheiser HD 25-1

Vimeo https://vimeo.com/163154149

Youtube https://youtu.be/bWUOjMJx_Cg

Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Topics Head Phone, Sennheiser, Momentum Headphones, Funky Jazz, Musikmesse, Session, Hofheim am Taunus, Jazzkeller Hofheim, Bespeco Professional, #HammondOrgan #CNNiReport

Suzuki “The Name You Know” – Kartoffel – Breakfast of Champions (and lunch and dinner)!

Dankeschön Philipp for the Audio – and my favorite old Peavey Bass Amp!

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondJonHammondNEAJazzLegendsPhotoShoot_mostimportantJazzPhotosinHistory

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1,021
#1021

Jon Hammond – organ

Joe Berger – guitar

Peter Klohmann – saxophone

Giovanni Totò Gulino – drums

Mr. Hammond has toured worldwide since 1991 using the incredible Sk1 organ by Hammond Suzuki..™ “Classic Hammond Sound…In A Suitcase!” The Jon Hammond Show is a funky swinging instrumental revue, featuring top international soloists. The show has universal appeal. Big Hammond orgel sound – 100% organic

“Werden Sie im Jazzkeller wieder eine Hammond Orgel spielen?
Ja, sicher, das neueste Modell, eine Sk1, die exakt so klingt wie die legendäre B3. Ich liebe sie. Und sie wiegt nur noch sieben Kilo (Anm. des Autors: Das Original, ein echtes Möbel mit viel Holz, mussten immer zwei Menschen mit viel Muskelkraft die Treppen rauf und runter hieven), ein deutliches Indiz, dass wir in der Zukunft angekommen sind. Da stecken viele Jahre Forschung und Entwicklung drin, auch Bühnenerprobungen. Ich ziehe den Hut vor den Ingenieuren von Suzuki, ein unverwüstliches Instrument erschaffen zu haben. Und das unterziehe ich jetzt einen echten Härttest (lacht).”

Interview: Detlef Kinsler

Web: www.jazzkeller.com / www.jonhammondband.com

photo by Lawrence Gay co-producer of West Coast Live Radio Program

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/1993HeadPhoneRadioMixAndLiveAtJazzKneipe

CNN iReport http://ireport.cnn.com/docs/DOC-1268006

Youtube https://youtu.be/VhxoMl5UWn4

by Jon Hammond
Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Topics Head Phone, Sennheiser, Jon Hammond, Victor Owens, Digisonic Studio, Jazz Kneipe, Frankfurt, Marc Baum, Allen Wittig, Barry Finnerty, #Headphone #HammondOrgan

1993 “Head Phone” (by Jon Hammond) Radio Mix in Digisonic Studio Berkeley with Victor Owens & Marc Baum and LIVE “Head Phone” Jon Hammond at Jazz Kneipe Frankfurt with Barry Finnerty guitar, Al Wittig tenor saxophone, James Preston drums, Jon Hammond organ ©JON HAMMOND International http://www.HammondCast.com

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English

FORBES “Sennheiser Takes the Long View When it Comes to Superior Sound”

*LINK: http://www.forbes.com/sites/bradauerbach/2016/09/23/sennheiser-takes-the-long-view-when-it-comes-to-superior-sound/#acb046070427

Brad Auerbach:

“Opinions expressed by Forbes Contributors are their own.

“Sennheiser has been at the apogee of the audio business for decades. When I was growing up, a pair of Sennheiser headphones was the aspiration of any knowledgeable audiophile. I recently had a chance to sit down with brothers Andreas and Daniel Sennheiser. They are the company’s co-CEOs; their grandfather founded the company 72 years ago.

The brothers grew up with high fidelity; audio and sound were always part of their youth. But it was oddly comforting that they shared the parental “turn down the volume” protestations as teenagers.

Both worked elsewhere before joining the family company. Andreas was trained as an engineer and Daniel spent time at Procter & Gamble. Marketing and design have become a larger initiative for the company.

Both executives collaborate across disciplines, and oversee the operation of 2800 employees. Production is based in Germany, with some in Ireland and Albuequerque.

The brothers described how the market has evolved over the decades, and with the rise of smartphones and portable players, the headphone market exploded. “Before it was sitting at home with your hi-fi and headphones. Now, headphones are about portability and fashion,” said Daniel. “Sound has come back as a primary concern for consumers, which is perfect timing for Sennheiser, which has stood for high fidelity for seven decades.”

Andreas pointed out that the MP3 format made it convenient for consumers to enjoy music beyond carrying cassettes or discs, and that is when the big headphone opportunity emerged.

We discussed the conundrum that an entire generation has grown up satisfied with various highly compressed audio formats, but now that full range fidelity is available Sennheiser is at the right place to meet consumer demand for superior fidelity.

The brothers walked me through Sennheiser’s initiative called Ambeo, a three-dimensional audio experience which captures the audio at creation (microphones) and mixing (blueprints for sound processing) and reproduction (speakers or headphones). The goal for Ambeo is to break down the perception barrier between reality and reproduction. “We want to generate the perfect illusion as if you were there at the concert or recording studio,” said Andreas.

Neil Young heard his music through Sennheiser’s industry standard HE1 and was amazed and annoyed that all the sonic information had been buried for years.

With twelve years of research in the field of immersive audio, the Sennheiser brothers are understandably confident that the rise of virtual reality and augmented reality presents a real need for the consumer. Sennheiser is, therefore, working with many VR/AR companies to ensure the audio aligns with the video, to avoid the sensory disconnect resulting in user discomfort.

Daniel refers to Ambeo as not only a quality signature of Sennheiser’s audio experience but also a brand feature with logo (think Dolby Digital or THX in the movie theatre). Consumer awareness of Ambeo is a goal, as the professional market has already embraced Ambeo. For the consumer, Sennhesier is establishing a retail presence at Oculus at the World Trade Center. As the Technical Partner to Westfield World Trade Center, Sennheiser will be opening the Soundscape, a new flagship showroom located in Oculus, New York’s newest retail location. Consumers can experience products like Ambeo and HE1, the hugely expensive headphones that Neil Young used to discover unheard elements in his music.

Andreas told me that “There was a time when convenience mattered and not sound quality, when what the headphone looked like and who was wearing it mattered, now the time has arrived when it all comes together. We have convenience, we have great looking products and it sounds great. No longer is it a compromise, the haptics and even the smell of leather and great sound quality and convenience are all finally available.”

Daniel echoed the sentiment, “The professionals all know Sennheiser, from Broadway productions to broadcast to recording studios, and we want to expose the consumer. We are launching a soundscape in the middle of the Oculus, for consumers to try some products. We are planning a pop-up shop in Soho in October, displaying our innovations over the decades.”

For my cross country flight, I was able to road test the new PXC 550, considered Sennheiser’s flagship travel headphone.

The out-of-the-box experience is very pleasurable. The unit is well packed and comes with a perfectly proportioned carrying case. The headset is remarkably lightweight considering the wealth of technology included. The Bluetooth connectivity is crisp, and the noise cancelling feature is nearly flawless. The supple leather ear cups make for comfortable use for many hours. The power switch is built-in to the design, such that placement back into the sturdy carrying case flips off the headphone’s power. Fortunately, a wired connection is available. I had just rediscovered my long lost iPod and was happy to enjoy my pre-Bluetooth playlists.

I happened on a delightful album by Strawbs called Acoustic Gold. I had not heard it in years, after playing it often upon my initial discovery years ago. I was delighted to hear nuances that escaped my scrutiny earlier. That experience became more frequent as I revisited old favorites. It was not quite my Neil Young moment, but the rediscovery of audio nuances was a delight.

As to Sennheiser’s strategy for distribution, their goals remain global. They remain cautious about where they are carried in retail; a strategy clearly followed by top-line products in other categories. Online has become an important sales channel for Sennheiser, especially in Asia where counterfeits pervade the entire consumer marketplace from drugs to batteries.

The brothers are very diplomatic about naming domestic retailers where they want to be carried, but they admit they are becoming more selective on where Sennheiser products are showcased.

We discussed the law of diminishing returns, which is a balance they always strike. Andreas referred to Formula One as a viable model, where the price of research is almost no object and the learning trickles down to other products. The aforementioned HE1 headphone costs $60,000.

For years it seemed to be a law of physics that a consumer had to choose between strong active noise cancelling or good sound. Sennheiser’s deep research proves it wrong, you can have both. Now they have added Bluetooth when for a long time you could have one or two features, but not these three. All three are available in the PXC 550.

For decades the company has been deeply involved in noise cancelling, from the time it was invented by Sennhesier in the ‘70s. “The last 10% was the toughest to overcome to achieve the perfection,” said Andreas.

Sennheiser was not willing to rest at 90%, and the freedom of being privately owned allowed them to invest for a decade to unlock the key to the last 10%.

“We are our own worst and best competitor,” said Daniel. “We are always aware of the limitations we uncover in our research. Just making great products and trusting people will find them is not enough anymore.” ”

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondShowCableAccessPreview0829ZeughausWismarMCTV1AirTime130AM

Youtube https://youtu.be/GpYaWbSaUmg

Jon Hammond Field Recording rig with Sennheiser evolution e855 microphone and Nakamichi 550 Dual-Tracer portable two head cassette deck owned since 1976, bought at Harvey Electronics in New York City on 45th Street for $550 cash!

Sennheier evolution, Dr. Andreas Sennheiser, Jon Hammond, Daniel Sennheiser, Headphones, #Headphone #Sennheiser #evolution #HammondOrgan

Interviews Sennheiser Jon Hammond Headphones Microphones Organ Accordion Music Archive NAMM Musikmesse

September 22, 2016

Interviews Sennheiser Jon Hammond Headphones Microphones Organ Accordion Music Archive NAMM Musikmesse

L to R Dr. Andreas Sennheiser, Jon Hammond, Daniel Sennheiser

*WATCH THE FILM HERE: Head Phone Stick with Sennheiser

Jon’s archive http://ia601507.us.archive.org/7/items/HeadPhoneStickWithSennheiser/Head%20Phone%20stick%20with%20Sennheiser.mp4

Sennheiser (headphones) Momentum series

with tribute to Lutz Büchner on solo section:
Head Phone stick with Sennheiser (headphones) Jon Hammond’s 20th annual Musikmesse Session in Jazzkeller Hofheim – funky jazz with Giovanni Totò Gulino drums, Peter Klohmann tenor saxo, Joe Berger guitar, Jon Hammond at the Sk1 Hammond organ – Jon’s keyboard stand by
Bespeco Professional, Audio: Philipp, Konrad Neupert, Marvin Gans Jazzkeller Hofheim Team – special thanks Jeff Guilford / JJ guitars for operating the camera http://www.HammondCast.com

Sennheiser HD 25-1

NAMM Oral History Interview Jon Hammond by Dan Del Fiorentino and Tony Arambarri

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondJonHammond_NAMM.orgOralHistoryInterviewDate_January13_2011FullVersion_0

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144
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Youtube https://youtu.be/Faq_A58v4sE

275 views
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Usage Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs
Topics NAMM Oral History, Musikmesse, Mini-B, NAMM, G37, G27, Leslie Speaker, Onions, Jazz, Blues, Musicians Union, Local 802, ASCAP, KYOU Radio, Anaheim, Frankfurt, B3 Organ, XB-2, Leslie Speaker

Jon Hammond | NAMM.org Oral History Interview Date: January 13, 2011

namm.org/ library/ oral-history/ jon-hammond

Jon Hammond
Interview Date: January 13, 2011
Job Title: President and Founder
Company: Jon Hammond & Associates
accordions electric organs Hammond B-3 Hammond Organs Jazz Music Manufacturing Musicians

Jon Hammond


Jon Hammond has successfully created a career based on his musical talents and his passion for the music industry! As a musician Jon has performed with many legendary players and as a clinician and product artist he has introduced many innovative products to music stores and their customers over the last 30 plus years. Jon is closely identified with the two main products of his career, the Excelsior Accordion and the Digital B3 Organ.

Subject Info Jon Hammond Interview Date: January 13, 2011 Job Title: President and Founder Jon Hammond & Associates Jon Hammond has successfully created a … of his career, the Excelsior Accordion and the Digital B3Organ. (accordions, electric organs, Hammond B-3, Hammond Organs)

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“Interview: Co-CEO Dr Andreas Sennheiser” credit: PSN Europe http://www.psneurope.com/interview-co-ceo-dr-andreas-sennheiser/

“Dr Andreas Sennheiser took over the running of his family business with his brother Daniel in May of 2013. In the three years since, the company has released some notable technology – but there have been some serious changes at the company along the way. In an wide-ranging and candid interview, Dave Robinson discovers what the young co-CEO thinks about the $50k Orpheus headphones, the restructuring of the company, the fiercely competitive marketplace and what gets him out of bed in a morning…

Let’s begin with AMBEO, your 3D, immersive audio concept.

Dr Andreas Sennheiser: At CES, we launched something we’ve been working on for the last 5-7 years: algorithms for ‘immersive audio’. When we started research, we thought it was going to be relevant: it was a gut feeling that what exists wasn’t good enough. While we did research on these algorithms, we didn’t know where it was going to go, but with big content providers such as Universal and Red Bull Media embarking in 360-degree video and immersive audio recordings in the last 12-18 months, suddenly a huge new world has opened up for us. So, we’ve started to compile all the technology into distinct solutions for recording, mixing, processing, playing back. And that’s what we showed with the AMBEO brand at CES [and NAMM and PL+S]. It’s the starting point of something we will develop with our customers.

We really are positioning ourselves to take advantage of whatever 3D format emerges, a format with a higher emotional impact. Many artists have said to us, the only way to really connect with the audience the way they want to is to play live – but if they had a format that captured that, so that users at home could listen to it in a way similar to actually being there, then they would have a higher engagement with the listeners. That’s when we got serious about bringing AMBEO to the market.

At NAMM you demonstrated a surround-style ‘tetra mic’, with its ‘virtual miking technique’ software, which could change the way things are recorded…

The interesting thing about this is that we have to combine different technologies in order to make the immersive experience perfect; to integrate different technologies to make the transition from reality to virtual reality seamless.

With third party involvement?

By presenting it in its initial stage, it’s an invitation to our customers to think ahead, whether that’s a possible approach for them, how they would use it, and to find new applications for it. It’s all software based at the moment – we have a virtualisation algorithm, an upmix algorithm – we don’t really have a hardware decoder at this point, but if we see a stronger need, we can go in that direction, too.

Let’s talk about Orpheus, the HE 1, the ‘world’s most expensive headphone’.

The HE 1 for us is a product, a statement, and an indication of our innovation culture, to a certain extent. We could have said, we still have the Orpheus from 1991, it’s still considered the best headphone in the world, why do something better? But part of our culture is to not be happy with anything that exists now, regardless of whether we invented it or not. About 10 years ago, we decided it was the time for the world to experience the next level. On one hand, it’s beyond common sense. But, on the other, by being so intensively on the limits of physics, we learn so much for other applications.

You make it sound like the Space Programme…

Yes, exactly, and this pushes the entire Sennheiser culture into new ways. Think about the effect this has at the company when a group of people bring out a flagship that will be there for another couple of decades. That has a huge motivational impact on the other employees; at the same time, it tells the industry that what exists is not good enough for Sennheiser, so we will push it forward.

I’ve heard the HE 1s. They make sound ‘visceral’, I would suggest.

People have ‘seen’ things, heard things which they haven’t heard before, or been able to describe.

Do you think they are worth $50,000?

[Immediately] Absolutely. No doubt.

What sort of reaction have you had to them?

A product like this is dividing: people who rave about it, others who say, Is it worth the money? But to me, it’s not the point: it’s about buying into an exclusivity which sets you apart, in a positive way, from the masses. It’s connoisseurship. From the feedback we’ve got, most of the customers who are interested in the HE 1 are audiophiles who say, Audio is my life.

The original Orpheus had a run of some 300 units. When HE 1 ships later this year, will that be limited to 300 too?

We are not planning any limitation this time: but it is limited by the price and the capacity – making one per day – and the level of customisation. We have significant requests for customised versions.

You mean I can have them in pink?

Someone wants it in solid jade instead of marble, for instance. The exclusivity includes the concept of a one-off product, as long as the sound properties are not affected.

How many do you think you’ll be making?

We have more than 50 ordered. I don’t believe it’s going to stop at 100 or 200. I personally believe that it’s something that’s going to be with you for life, and we will offer servicing on it so it will be with you as long as you want to enjoy it.

Turning to the other end of the market, consumer headphones: it’s an increasingly aggressive and crowded marketplace. What is Sennheiser doing there?

We’re trying to be more focused on specific target groups. With the Momentum line, for example, we are targeting a specific type of personality, people who have a certain style and way of expressing themselves. We’re not just looking at price points and shelf space, and that will set us apart from just having X metres of headphone hangers.

You put into place a ‘selective distribution’ model a couple of years ago – other makes have done that too…

It ensures that the brand is represented in the appropriate way. If [our models] were at a cash-and-carry checkout for five pounds [six euros], it would just damage the brand. You can’t credibly have a product like that and the HE 1.

Are you worried that brands like Beats are changing the market?

It’s not necessarily a concern – it is, rather, keeping us on our toes. That increasingly competitive environment was beneficial in two ways: one, it grew the market; two, it forced us to think what Sennheiser is all about, what is at our core, what is our heritage. We’re the only ones to have the 1968 invention of the open-back HD 414 headphone; we’re the only one that has the innovation culture and heritage. How can we use that to be more relevant and have a higher value for the customer? So, with the success of the Momentum line, the higher end HD 800 line, the professional headphones – the HD 25 still being an icon – this process has been healthy for us because it gave us a stronger sense of identity which we are able to communicate.

How successful has the D9000 digital wireless system been?

It’s a huge success, especially in the last year where the ‘Digital Dividend’ [spectrum sell-off] in Japan gave us extra demand and business. Digital 9000 is successful beyond our initial imagination for a simple reason: we positioned and developed it as a system to be used on stage for singers and touring, because it was so flexible. But the corporate world has discovered it, because of its high-level encryption and flexibility in use. We saw a lot of companies adopt it, such as a major American retail chain. There’s a huge market there.

Since you and your brother Daniel became joint CEOs three years ago, you’ve restructured the company. I get the impression, some of that has been easy, and some of it has been hard. Is that correct?

We went from a territorial approach to a sales channel approach. In Europe, there’s no borders for commerce. Consumer is one part, professional is another, and so on.

In a reorganisation like that, you always have a working assumption. Sometimes you assume, sometimes you just hope for the best. The reorganisation was a great success, especially with the feedback we got from our customers. Did everything work out like we planned? With a change of that magnitude, we discovered things we had to fine-tune. That was a learning experience. For us it was more important to go in the direction that makes sense for the future rather than stay with something we know but might not be any longer relevant.

Some of your ideas were quite radical: staff had to look at their roles within the company and say, this is what I do, and this is what I want to do…

You are spot on. We had hundreds of people in new roles, so there was an element of change management.

…Which can be difficult.

Absolutely! And I have empathy with people who are uncertain for a period, who have to find their role and it’s not all clear from Day One. But part of our culture is to go through changes with our employees, and that means everyone can design their future and their fate, which brings the downside of uncertainty with it.

But some people don’t want to do that.

Yes, but it’s part of our nature to involve people in their own destiny rather than giving them 100% certainty but no influence.

The impression I got from the staff video, made for the company’s 70th anniversary last year, is that your employees are pleased to be a part of the Sennheiser phenomenon. The smiles from the people in the factory were natural, not forced.

The passion and commitment, the joy of what we do is everywhere at Sennheiser. And that’s really part of my personal motivation. Seeing people committed to that extent gives me a reason to go forward.

Do you ever feel the burden of the family legacy, though? When you wake up, do you ever think, [in panicked voice] ‘Oh God, I’m running Sennheiser!’…?

[Smiling broadly] With great responsibility comes a certain weight. You have to think about what is good for the company, the customers, the employees. There are moments of doubt and pressure, but all-in-all, what makes me so confident of getting up in the morning is that I’m not alone here, there are 2,700 people who are highly committed and enjoy what they do. It’s not on my shoulders, it’s on 2,700 pairs of shoulders making their own destiny. With that in my mind, it’s easy to get up and assume that responsibility.

Good answer! What do you think you still need to do at the company?

Become quicker, more nimble to reacting to customer feedback.

Sennheiser seems to think about what it’s going to do, thinks some more, and then makes its move. It took you ages to adopt Dante, for instance. That approach can be positive – but negative too.

If 80% of our decisions are well-thought through and strategically directed, that’s exactly what we need. In hindsight, we could have taken some decisions earlier. On the other hand, ‘German engineering and thinking’ takes time. What our next challenge will be, is to preserve the thoroughness of where we want to go, but add an element of ‘start-up’ activity. A start-up culture with 70 years of experience, if you will. If we can do that, then we will be even quicker when supplying the customers with what they want.

Last question: the factory is on fire – you run in and grab three items. What are they?

First, the photo of my grandfather [Fritz Sennheiser, who started the company]. Second, the Emmy Award. [In 2013, Sennheiser was awarded the Philo T. Farnsworth Award, presented to a company whose “contributions over time have significantly impacted television technology and engineering”.] Third, my trolley, which holds all the stuff I use for daily work…

But which one product do you put on that trolley?

The D9000.

Not a classic microphone or headphone?

D9000 is a statement of innovation, and is ‘classic’ at the same time. It’s one of a kind. It’s an icon. It shows all the competency that’s in this company.

www.sennheiser.com

Sennheiser Wiki https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sennheiser

Sennheiser electronic GmbH & Co. KG (/ˈsɛnhaɪzər/; branded Sennheiser) is a private German audio company specializing in the design and production of a wide range of both consumer and high fidelity products, including microphones, headphones, telephony accessories, and avionics headsets for consumer, professional, and business applications.

ndustry Audio electronics
Founded 1945 (as Labor W)
Headquarters Wedemark, Hanover, Lower Saxony, Germany
Key people
Fritz Sennheiser, founder
Daniel Sennheiser, CEO and Chairman of the Board
Products Audio electronics for consumer, professional, and business uses
Owner Sennheiser family
Number of employees
2,183 as of 2011

The company was founded in 1945, just a few weeks after the end of World War II, by Fritz Sennheiser (1912–2010)[2][3] and seven fellow engineers of the University of Hannover in a laboratory called Laboratorium Wennebostel (shortened, “Lab W”). The laboratory was named after the village of Wennebostel in the municipality of Wedemark to where it had been moved due to the war. Its first product was a voltmeter.[1] Lab W began building microphones in 1946 with the DM1, and began developing them in 1947 with the DM2. By 1955, the company had 250 employees, and had begun production of many products including but not limited to: geophysical equipment, the Noise-Compensated microphone (DM4), microphone transformers, mixers, and miniature magnetic headphones. Labor W was renamed ‘Sennheiser electronic’ in 1958.[citation needed]

In 1968, Sennheiser released the world’s first open headphones.[4] The introduction of open headphones affected the headphone market as they were able to produce a more natural sound that many users preferred.[5]

Sennheiser was transformed into a limited partnership (KG) in 1973. In 1980, the company entered the aviation market, supplying Lufthansa with headsets.[6][7]

The company began producing modern wireless microphones in 1982, the same year when founder Fritz Sennheiser handed the management of the company over to his son, Jörg Sennheiser. In 1987, Sennheiser was awarded at the 59th Academy Awards for its MKH 816 shotgun microphone.

Also in 1991, Georg Neumann GmbH, Berlin, which builds studio microphones, became a part of Sennheiser.[8][9]

In 1996, Sennheiser received an Emmy Award for its advancements in RF wireless technology.[10] Also in 1996, Sennheiser became a private limited company (GmbH and Co. KG). Since then, Sennheiser has maintained its tradition of high quality audio technology, and still maintains those high standards today. Professor Dr. Fritz Sennheiser died in 2010.

On July 1, 2013, Daniel Sennheiser and Andreas Sennheiser were promoted to the position of CEO responsible for Sennheiser electronic GmbH & Co. KG.[11]

In October 2013, Sennheiser received the prestigious Philo T. Farnsworth Award at the 65th Primetime Emmy®Engineering Awards in Hollywood.[12] In May 2014, Sennheiser founded a new competence center for innovative streaming solutions, Sennheiser Streaming Technology GmbH (SST).
Locations

Sennheiser is headquartered in the municipality of Wedemark, Germany (near Hannover). Its United States headquarters is located in Old Lyme, Connecticut. The company has factories in Wennebostel (Wedemark, near Hanover); Tullamore, Ireland (since 1990); and Albuquerque, New Mexico (since 2000). Sennheiser’s R&D facilities are located in Germany, Denmark, Switzerland, Singapore and San Francisco, California.
Products
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Sennheiser is mainly known for its consumer headphones and professional microphones. The most famous microphones by Sennheiser are the MKH 416 short shotgun, which came to be the Hollywood standard shotgun microphone, and the 816, similar in design with longer reach. Its also makes wireless microphones. Subsidiary products include aviation, multimedia and gaming headsets, micro-Hifi systems, conferencing systems, speakers and amplifiers.

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JoeBergerNammOralHistoryInterviewUneditedLongVersionOfficial55

Youtube https://youtu.be/uFFMVHCkZ8w

Joe Berger NAMM Oral History Interview Unedited Long Version Official 55 minutes 4 seconds
by Jon Hammond

Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Topics concert production, electric guitars, namm show, frankfurt musikmesse, joe berger, oral history, john entwistle, concert tours

Joe Berger
Interview Date: January 20, 2012
Job Title: Musician, Product Endorser – short version here also
http://www.namm.org/library/oral-history/joe-berger
Joe Berger knows sound! Joe has been mixing sound for over 30 years and he stopped counting at 35,000 bands! Also a virtuoso guitar player with his own definitive, unique playing style and “ear”, Joe has jammed with the likes of John Entwistle and Jack Bruce. He has also been a fixture at music trade shows for decades as a guitar demonstrator, having set a record for most hours played at a single trade show.
Tony Arambarri, Dan Del Fiorentino – NAMM Historians
Categories:
concert production
electric guitars
Guitars-Amps-Fretted
Jon Hammond
mixing consoles
Musicians
Musik Messe Frankfurt
NAMM Show
New York City NY
product endorsers

Run time 55 minutes 4 seconds
Audio/Visual sound

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondsMusikmesseWarmUpPartyJazzkeller

Alpha Jon Hammondhttp://hammondcast.tumblr.com

Add to Calendar: Tuesday April 5, 2016 in the famous jazzkeller Frankfurt – Jon Hammond Band performs at 9PM

Celebrating 30 Years, As Seen On Cable TV 32 Years Jon Hammond Show MNN TV Channel 1 and Streaming Worldwide

FULL HIGH DEFINITION VERSION
29th Year! Jon Hammond’s musikmesse Warm Up Party jazzkeller – Big Special Thanks to my good friend Saray Pastanesi for absolute Masterpiece Birthday & 29th musikmesse Chocolate Chocolate cake!! It was delicious, every morsel was consumed and enjoyed!

Journal Frankfurt http://www.journal-frankfurt.de/journal_news/Kultur-9/My-home-away-from-home-Jon-Hammond-zum-27-Mal-auf-der-Musikmesse-18308.html

MY HOME AWAY FROM HOME

Jon Hammond zum 27. Mal auf der Musikmesse
Nomen est omen. Der Mann heißt Hammond und spielt eine Hammond. Der Organist aus New York freut sich auf Frankfurt und lädt zur Musikmesse Warm Up Party am 9.4. in den Jazzkeller ein.

JOURNAL FRANKFURT: Was war für Sie zuerst da – die Frankfurter Musikmesse oder Auftritte im Jazzkeller?
Jon Hammond: Die Musikmesse. Ich kam 1987 zum ersten Mal nach Frankfurt, zusammen mit Joe Berger, der auf der Messe für Engl Amplifiers spielte. Wir flogen mit der Lufthansa ein und teilten uns ein Zimmer im berühmten Prinz Otto Hotel am Hauptbahnhof. Schon in der ersten Nacht stellte mir Joe den großen John Entwistle, den Bassisten von The Who vor. Es wurde eine lange Nacht, in der wir Cognac tranken und Erdnüsse knabberten in eiern Suite des Marriott Hotels. Ich habe Joe bei einer Session mit John und Ringo Starrs Sohn Zak Starkey im Dorian Grey Club gefilmt bei einer Soundcheck Party. In den ersten paar Jahren spielte ich nicht oft live weil ich noch keine transportierbare Hammond Orgel hatte vor 1991 als ich den Prototyp einer XB-2 Hammond Orgel bekam mit der ich dann um die Welt reiste. Hauptsächliche dokumenierte ich aber die Messe für meine Cable TV Show in New York, die inzwischen im 29. Jahr als The Jon Hammond Show — Music, Travel and Soft News präsentiert. Die harten Nachrichten überlasse ich CNN und den großen Networks (lacht). Vom ersten Jahr an fühlten wir uns der Musikmesse eng verbunden, haben seitdem eine tolle Zeit hier, kommen jedes Jahr wieder bis wir kleine, alte Männer sind.

Das Jazzkeller-Konzert am Vorabend der Musikmesse ist zu einer netten Tradition geworden – wie kam es dazu, was bedeutet es Ihnen und wir werden Sie dieses Jahr diesen Abend im Jazzkeller zelebrieren?
Ab 1991 lernte ich mehr und mehr Musikmesse-Menschen kennen und die mich und auch einiges von meiner Musik. Einige von ihnen ermunterten mich, doch auch für Auftritte nach Deutschland zu kommen weil es hier doch ein Interesse an Hammond-Orgel-Groove-Music gab. Mit der schon erwähnten, kleinen, kompakten aber sehr kraftvollen Orgel war das alles möglich. Zudem machte ich in New York gerade eine schwere Zeit durch, mein Vater war gestorben und ich hatte das Gefühl, einige Veränderungen könnten meinem Leben gut tun. Also kam ich nach Frankfurt mit meiner XB-2, allerdings mit einem Rückflugticket falls etwas schief gehen würde. Ich rief viele Musiker an, ließ sie wissen, ich bin jetzt da, lasst uns zusammen spielen. Das war für mich der Anfang einer langen, sehr speziellen Beziehung, vor allem zum Frankfurter Publikum nach ersten kleinen erfolgen im Jazzkeller und einer kurzen Auftritt im Hessen Report im Fernsehen. Beatrix Rief verdanke ich dieses “lucky light on me”, eine tolle Erfahrung. Seitdem nenne ich Frankfurt “My Good Luck City” und im Jazzkeller begann auch alles für mich als Musiker. Deshalb liegt mir der Club auch so nah am Herzen, deshalb hatte ich auch die Idee, meine “Musikmesse Warm Up Party” dort zu realisieren, immer in der Nacht bevor die Messe startet was zu einer schönen Tradition wurde. Im ersten Jahr, in dem ich dann auch ein wenig Sponsoring von Philip Morris bekam, konnte ich damit einige Flugtickets für befreundete Musik bezahlen. Darüber war ich sehr glücklich. Dabei rauche ich selbst gar nicht.

Wie würden Sie Ihr persönliches Verhältnis zu Deutschland und Frankfurt beschrieben?
Lassen Sie es mich so sagen: ich liebe Frankfurt und die Frankfurter waren immer gut zu mir in all den Jahren. Ich könnte ein ganzes Buch über die Zeit schreiben, in der ich in Bornheim wohnte und Nacht für Nacht in der alten Jazzkneipe in der Berliner Straße auftrat. Das war der Treffpunkt, wo auch die Musiker der HR Bigband hinkamen und es gab eine generöse Chefin in der kleinen Kneipe. Auch Regine Dobberschütz und Eugen Hahn im Jazzkeller waren wahre Jazzengel für mich, die mir so vieles ermöglichten in der Zeit. Wir konnten auch in den Studios von AFN Radio spielen, waren die einzigen Musiker, die das – mit einer Sondergenehmigung des US Militärs – durften. Für ein wenig Promotion für die Musikmesse. Wir nannten das Programm für die AFN “Profile TV “-Show “Sound Police”. Wir hatten viel Spaß. Kein Wunder also, dass ich Frankfurt als my home away from home begreife und ich mich jedes Mal wieder freue zur Musikmesse zu reisen, in diesem Jahr übrigens zum 27. Mal in Folge. Und ich bin diesmal besonders aufgeregt, heim nach Frankfurt zu kommen weil ich gerade 60 Jahre alt geworden bin.

Wer wird in diesem Jahr zum Gelingen des Konzertes mit teils komponierter, teils improvisierter Musik, so nehme ich an, beitragen und was für einen Sound wird die Band präsentieren?
Ich habe etwa 90% der Kompositionen geschrieben, die wir spielen werden. Es ist die Musik, die man auch in meiner New Yorker TV-Show hören kann und die mich mehrmals um die Welt getragen hat. Meinen Stil nenne ich “Swinging Funky Jazz and Blues” und featurert die ganz wunderbaren Solisten in meine Band: Tony Lakatos, den großen ungarischen Tenorsaxophonisten, der auch Mitglied in der hr Bigband ist, dann meinen alten Freund Giovanni Gulino, diesen tollen Schlagzeuger, der schon für fast alle Großen der Szene getrommelt hat. Ich liebe diese Jungs. Als Gitarrist ist mein alten Freund und Kollege Joe Berger dabei, den man auch als The Berger-Meister kennt. Auf diese Formation bin ich wirklich stolz.

Werden Sie im Jazzkeller wieder eine Hammond Orgel spielen?
Ja, sicher, das neueste Modell, eine Sk1, die exakt so klingt wie die legendäre B3. Ich liebe sie. Und sie wiegt nur noch sieben Kilo (Anm. des Autors: Das Original, ein echtes Möbel mit viel Holz, mussten immer zwei Menschen mit viel Muskelkraft die Treppen rauf und runter hieven), ein deutliches Indiz, dass wir in der Zukunft angekommen sind. Da stecken viele Jahre Forschung und Entwicklung drin, auch Bühnenerprobungen. Ich ziehe den Hut vor den Ingenieuren von Suzuki, ein unverwüstliches Instrument erschaffen zu haben. Und das unterziehe ich jetzt einen echten Härttest (lacht).

Interview: Detlef Kinsler

Jon Hammond – organ Joe Berger – guitar Peter Klohmann – saxophone Giovanni Gulino – drums Mr. Hammond has toured worldwide since 1991 using the incredible Sk1 organ by Hammond Suzuki..™ “Classic Hammond Sound…In A Suitcase!” The Jon Hammond Show is a funky swinging instrumental revue, featuring top international soloists. The show has universal appeal. Big Hammond orgel sound – 100% organic

As seen on MNN TV Cable TV Show The Jon Hammond Show 32nd year — Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Topics Journal Frankfurt, Journalkalendar, Jon Hammond, musikmesse, Warm Up Party, Hammond Organs, Frankfurt, Blues, Jazz, Soft News, MNN TV Channel 1 – Jazz Party of The Year! #JazzParty #CNNiReport

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/48MinuteDocumentaryJazzMovieBigBandWithOrganistJonHammond

by Jon Hammond

48 minute Documentary movie of Tuesday night session at Friends Seminary School in Manhattan, 5 original compositions!
“Head Phone” by Jon Hammond arranged by Todd Anderson
“Lydia’s Tune” by Jon Hammond arranged by Todd Anderson
“Late Rent” by Jon Hammond arranged by Todd Anderson
“Pocket Funk” by Jon Hammond arranged by Todd Anderson
“Have a Nice Day Blues” by Todd Anderson arranged by Todd Anderson
*Note: Tenor Saxophonist Arranger Todd Anderson was Jon Hammond’s teacher for Arranging and Compostion at Berklee College of Music in Boston MA in 1973. 10 years later they recorded this music for TV Show “The Jon Hammond Show” still on TV every week for 32 years, the recording session went down at Intergalactic Recording Studios where John Lennon did some of his last recording dates. The big band here is presided over by Professor Bob Rosen in charge of the music program at Friends Seminary School on Manhattan’s East Side, 230 year old school K – 12th grade. Top sight reading musicians gather weekly – more info: http://www.HammondCast.com ©JON HAMMOND International ASCAP / BMI

Photographs Courtesy of Elmar Lemes

Youtube https://youtu.be/2mcykc-OHTg

Interviews, NAMM Oral History, Sennheiser, Headphones, Microphones, Jon Hammond, #Interviews #Music #NAMM #Musikmesse #HammondOrgan

Hammond Flexi-B Top Secret Organ with 9 Contact Keyboards Prototype Debut and Top Secret Head Phone Live in jazzkeller!

April 8, 2016

Hammond Flexi-B Top Secret Organ with 9 Contact Keyboards Prototype Debut and Top Secret Head Phone live in jazzkeller!

Hammond Flexi-B Top Secret Organ
with 9 contact keyboards! – Jon Hammond at musikmesse with Suzuki Musical Instruments Prototype Debut

WATCH THE MOVIE HERE: Top Secret Head Phone Live In Jazzkeller

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/TopSecretHeadPhoneLiveInJazzkeller

Youtube https://youtu.be/VF7WXWHv1a4

Jon Hammond Band​ getting funky with Head Phone Live in Jazzkeller​ – Jon’s annual musikmesse​ Warm Up Party with Giovanni Totò Gulino​ drums, Joe Berger​ guitar, Peter Klohmann​ tenor saxophone, Jon Hammond​ at the Hammond Sk1 organ – Jon Hammond uses Sennheiser​ Momentum headphones with in-line mic remote http://www.HammondCast.com – Video Directed by Tino Pavlis​ Sennheiser Momentum​

Michael Falkenstein with Prototype Hammond Flexi-B

Masato Tomie Suzuki Hammond Engineer and Guitarist of Black Market Band with Hammond Flexi-B Top Secret Organ Prototype Debut musikmesse

Vimeo https://vimeo.com/162021573 Top Secret Head Phone Live in jazzkeller!

Top Secret Head Phone Sennheiser Momentum Headphones with in-line mic remote

Bernie Capicchiano Bernies Music Land Australia with Shuji Suzuki President of Suzuki Musical Instruments at Debut of Flex-B Hammond
Frankfurt musikmesse – photo: Jon Hammond

Flexi-B, 9 Contact Keyboards, Prototype, Debut, musikmesse, Jon Hammond, Sennheiser, Top Secret, Organ, Headphones, Headphone #Suzuki #Hammond #CNNiReport