Thank you for visiting my site and welcome.
I am Frank Speet, AV technician of many talents.
Born in 1963, studied electronics, a passionate music lover from a very early age.
Various employers in electronics, audio equipment and pro AV leads up to self-employement.
What do I do:
Pro AV: On-site trouble shooting of AV systems. Experience with all audio, video and control systems, analog and digital. Repair on component level, if viable.
Evaluation of existing systems, advice for and engineering of new systems.
Repair and modification of vintage Sansui hifi equipment with music in mind.
Rebuilding, repair and modification of vintage Fender guitar amplifiers.
My approach to solving any issue wether in AV, in audio, in music or in electronics is holistic.
I try to never assume anything and try to imagine the impossible.
I strive to embrace the Shan Shui state of mind.
Hourly rate: € 35,00 before taxes. € 0,19 / km travel expenses.
Need more information? Call me: +31654945516 or mail me: firstname.lastname@example.org
About this site and my philosophy:
Sansui Electric Co. was founded in 1947 in Tokyo Japan.
Started as a transformer manufacturer, Sansui produced various audio products for more than fifty years. In its heydays, somewhere between the late 1970’s and the mid 1980’s, Sansui was well known brand all over the world.
The name “Sansui” means “Mountain and Water.” The implicit appreciation of “Sansui” goes back more than thousand years to the ancient China. That was black ink drawings which depict nature, such as trees, rocks, and streams.
According to Ch’eng Hsi:
Shan shui painting is a kind of painting which goes against the common definition of what a painting is. Shan shui painting refutes color, light and shadow and personal brush work. Shan shui painting is not an open window for the viewer’s eye, it is an object for the viewer’s mind. Shan shui painting is more like a vehicle of philosophy.
Japanese Zen monk named Sesshu who was eager to learn this technique went to China that was in Ming dynasty period. After several years of visit, he came back to Japan and developed his own version of “Sansui” drawing. Sesshu tried to mix his Zen philosophy into the simplicity of “Sansui” drawing. He passed away at the age of 83 in 1503 leaving many master pieces and left fundamental influences on Japanese culture. The meaning of strength and simplicity in black and white is far beyond the level of just drawing techniques. Almost all ancient Japanese culture has been somehow influenced by this philosophy.