JBL

The JBL Control 24CT MicroPlus is a compact inceiling speaker, providing full, high quality sound for background music and music-plus-paging systems. These spea..
JBL is not just as a brand, but as a company known for consistently blending creativity and science as a manifestation of their passion for sound and their comm..
The JBL Control 26C is a compact ceiling speaker providing premium performance in background, foreground music sound systems. The Control 26C is perfectly suite..
The JBL Control 19CS uses advanced proprietary technologies to produce powerful bass from a low profile in-ceiling design. The Control 19CS is perfectly suited ..
The JBL Control 29AV-1 provides improved voicing for extremely flat, high-fidelity performance, extended bandwidth and well-controlled defined coverage from a c..
The JBL VRX915M is a dedicated, compact and lightweight 15" two way touring-class floor monitor, with only a 375 mm (14.75 in) stage height and JBL’s..
The JBL Control 31 utilizes high-power components, computer optimized horn, and a complex network to achieve smooth, powerful high-fidelity performance, ex..
The Control 62P is an ultra-compact midhigh satellite pendant-type loudspeaker for open architecture ceilings and other locations where a pendant form factor is..
The JBL Control 19CS uses advanced proprietary technologies to produce powerful bass from a low profile in-ceiling design. The Control 19CS is perfectly suited ..
The SRX800 Series is the next generation high performance powered loudspeaker system comprising three full range and two subwoofer models with an array of featu..
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Change your audio experience with the JBL SLP14/T wall speaker! This two-way wall speaker delivers great sound and consistent coverage in a stylish, low-profile..
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Change your audio experience with the JBL SLP14/T wall speaker! This two-way wall speaker delivers great sound and consistent coverage in a stylish, low-profile..
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Enhance your music experience with the JBL SLP12/T wall-mounted speaker. This full-range loudspeaker is designed to transform your space, delivering superior so..
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Enhance your music experience with the JBL SLP12/T wall-mounted speaker. This full-range loudspeaker is designed to transform your space, delivering superior so..
JBL's MTC-SBT300 is a 300 Watt Multi-Tap 70V/100V Transformer designed for use with their Control SB2210 Dual 10" Compact Subwoofer (sold separatel..
JBL is not just as a brand, but as a company known for consistently blending creativity and science as a manifestation of their passion for sound and their comm..
JBL is an American company that manufactures audio equipment, including loudspeakers and headphones. The firm contains two independent divisions: JBL Consumer s..

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JBL Control 40CS/T is a direct radiating, high impact, 8” subwoofer designed to produce powerful bass performance in an in-ceiling loudspeaker. Featuring ..
Extend your system LF all the way down! The LSR310S subwoofer incorporates JBL’s patented Slip Stream™ Port working in concert with a custom 10"..
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JBL 4305P Wireless Studio Monitors are studio monitors that feature a variety of connection options: from analog input with combined XLR / 1/4" TRS connect..
JBL 104 and 104-BT reference monitors offer premium performance, even at loud playback levels. This is accomplished through clean, integrated 60-..
JBL 104 and 104-BT reference monitors offer premium performance, even at loud playback levels. This is accomplished through clean, integrated 60-..
New
JBL 4305P Wireless Studio Monitors are studio monitors that feature a variety of connection options: from analog input with combined XLR / 1/4" TRS connect..
The JBL Control 25AV utilizes a deep cabinet, high power components and complex network to achieve extremely smooth high fidelity performance from a compact 2-w..
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JBL

JBL is an American audio electronics company currently owned by Harman International. It was founded in 1946 by James Bullough Lansing. Their primary products are loudspeakers and associated electronics. There are two independent divisions within the company — JBL Consumer and JBL Professional. The former produces audio equipment for the consumer home market while the latter produces professional equipment for the studio, installed sound, tour sound, portable sound (production and DJ), and cinema markets. James B. Lansing founded JBL one year after leaving Altec Lansing as their Vice President of Engineering in 1945. The company was first called Lansing Sound, Inc., from 1 October 1946, and later changed its name to James B. Lansing Sound. The first products were the model D101 15-inch loudspeaker and the model D175 high-frequency driver. The D175 remained in the JBL catalog through the 1970s. Both of these were near-copies of Altec Lansing products. The first original product was the D130, a 15-inch transducer for which a variant would remain in production for the next 55 years. The D130 featured a four-inch flat ribbon wire voice coil and Alnico V magnet. Two other products were the 12-inch D131 and the 8-inch D208 cone drivers.

The Marquardt Corporation gave the company early manufacturing space and a modest investment. William H. Thomas, the treasurer of Marquardt Corporation, represented Marquardt on Lansing's Board of Directors. In 1948 Marquardt took over operation of the JBL. In 1949 Marquardt was purchased by General Tire Company. The new company was not interested in the loudspeaker business and severed ties with Lansing. Lansing reincorporated as James B. Lansing, Incorporated, and moved the newly formed company to its first private location on 2439 Fletcher Drive, Los Angeles. A key to JBL's early development was Lansing's close business relationship with its primary supplier of Alnico V magnetic material, Robert Arnold of Arnold Engineering. Arnold Engineering extended favorable terms and deep credit to Lansing. Robert Arnold saw JBL as an opportunity to sell Alnico V magnetic material into a new market. James Lansing was noted as an innovative engineer, but a poor businessman. For the next three years Lansing struggled to pay invoices and ship product. As a result of deteriorating business conditions and personal issues, he committed suicide on September 4, 1949. The company then passed into the hands of Bill Thomas, JBL's then vice-president. Lansing had taken out a $10,000 life insurance policy, naming the company as the beneficiary, a decision that allowed Thomas to continue the company after Lansing's death. Soon after, Thomas purchased Mrs. Lansing's one-third interest in the company and became the sole owner of the company. Thomas is credited with revitalizing the company and spearheading a period of strong growth for the two decades following the founding of JBL.

Early products included the model 375 high-frequency driver and the 075 UHF (Ultra High Frequency) ring-radiator driver. The ring-radiator drivers are also known as "JBL bullets" because of their distinctive shape. The 375 was a re-invention of the Western Electric 594 driver but with an Alnico V magnet and a four-inch voice coil. The 375 shared the same basic magnet structure as the D-130 woofer. JBL engineers Ed May and Bart N. Locanthi created these designs.

Two products from that era, the Hartsfield and the Paragon, continue to be highly desired on the collectors' market.

In 1955 the brand name JBL was introduced to resolve ongoing disputes with Altec Lansing Corporation. The company name "James B. Lansing Sound, Incorporated" was retained, but the logo name was changed to JBL with its distinctive exclamation point logo.

The JBL 4320 series studio monitor was introduced through Capitol Records in Hollywood and became the standard monitor worldwide for its parent company, EMI. JBL's introduction to rock and roll music came via the adoption of the D130 loudspeaker by Leo Fender's Fender Guitar company as the ideal driver for electric guitars.

In 1969, Bill Thomas sold JBL to the Jervis Corporation (later renamed Harman International) headed by Dr. Sidney Harman. The 1970s saw JBL become a household brand, starting with the famous L-100, which was the best-selling loudspeaker model of any company to that time. The 1970s also saw a major JBL expansion in the professional audio field from their studio monitors. By 1977, more recording studios were using JBL monitors than all other brands combined, according to a Billboard survey.[4] The JBL L-100 and 4310 control monitors were noteworthy, popular home speakers. In the late 1970s, the new L-series designs L15, L26, L46, L56, L86, L96, L112, L150, and later the L150A and flagship L250 were introduced with improved crossovers, ceramic magnet woofers, updated midrange drivers, and aluminum-deposition phenolic resin tweeters. In the mid 1980s the designs were again updated and redesigned with a new titanium-deposition tweeter diaphragm. The new L-series designations being the L20T, L40T, L60T, L80T, L100T, the Ti-series 18Ti, 120Ti, 240Ti, and the flagship 250Ti. To test speaker drivers, JBL in Glendale and Northridge used the roof as an outdoor equivalent to an anechoic chamber.

Over the next two decades JBL went more mass-market with their consumer (Northridge) line of loudspeakers. At the same time, they made an entry into the high-end market with their project speakers, consisting of the Everest and K2 lines. JBL became a prominent supplier to the tour sound industry, their loudspeakers being employed by touring rock acts and music festivals. JBL products were the basis for the development of THX loudspeaker standard, which resulted in JBL becoming a popular cinema loudspeaker manufacturer.

JBL was formerly used in Ford's top-of-the-line vehicle audio systems, as competition with Chrysler (whose cars used Infinity) and Nissan (who used Bose). Today, Toyota uses JBL systems in its product line-up.

www.jbl.com