Jordan EIKONA 2 drive unit
The Eikona 2 is the latest drive unit from EJ Jordan Designs. Building on the success of predecessors such as the famous Jordan JX92S, the Eikona 2 is a world-class, fullrange drive unit capable of covering the whole spectrum of orchestral music.
The Eikona 2 features:
- a circular, diecast chassis for ease of mounting
- refined, carefully-balanced performance parameters
- wide bandwith performance from small enclosures
- extended, natural high frequency response
- true, wide bandwidth performance from 30Hz to over 20kHz in appropriate enclosure
The Jordan Eikona 2 is designed in the UK by Ted Jordan and manufactured in Denmark by Scan-Speak A/S. This combination of the UK's legendary loudspeaker designer and Europe's leading drive unit manufacturer has resulted in a true high-end, audiophile loudspeaker.
The Eikona 2 costs £155.00 (excluding VAT) and is available immediately. To order, please see the CONTACT page.
Eikona 2 Chassis size:
|B||baffle cut out diameter||115 mm|
|C||pitch of mounting holes||136.5 mm|
|D||mounting hole diameter||5.3 mm|
|overall depth of unit||66 mm|
|Dia||100||mm effective diameter|
|Fs||43||Hz, free air resonance|
|Res||6.0||Ohms, DC resistance|
|Ls||285.4||µH, series inductance|
|Lp||289.4||µH, lossy series inductance|
|Rp||4.279||Ohms, loss across Lp|
|% shift||39.1||% resonance with box|
|Vas||10.99||litres, air volume equivalent|
|mms||10.7||grams, effective mass|
|bl||6.546||T*m, motor strength|
|n0||209.2||%, max efficiency|
|Spl sens||85.2||dB SPL max at 1w absorbed|
|xmax (lin)||+/- 5mm||linear|
|xmax (max)||+/- 10 mm||maximum|
Frequency response, on axis:
- orange band shows +/- 3 dB limits
- yellow band shows +/- 6 dB limits
Frequency response and distortion (on axis)
Cumulative spectral decay
These specifications are from production units. They are a combination of direct measurement and computer measurement For more details of our reservations about computer measurement, please refer to our article The Parameter Game and the Jordan Manual Chapter 6 both of which can be found in ARTICLES.
Meaurements are on-axis rather than the 10 degree off-axis measurements which are often used (but not acknowledged) to give a more flattering result.