Bowers & Wilkins ASW610 subwoofer
ASW610’s long-throw 250mm driver allows it to move the large volumes of air needed for high-quality low-frequency output, and its audiophile-standard 200W Class D amplifier keeps the compact unit running cool.
Input level (line in)
Input level (speaker in)
Low-pass filter bypass
Bass roll-off alignment
Auto sense on / standby
Active closed-box subwoofer system
ø250mm (10 in) paper / Aramid fibre cone long-throw
-6dB at 20Hz and 25 / 140Hz adjustable (EQ at A)
±3dB 27Hz – 40 / 140Hz adjustable (EQ at A)
-6dB at 20Hz (position A)
-6dB at 25Hz (position B)
-6dB at 30Hz (position C)
Rated power consumption
40W / 0.5W standby
Signal / noise
Line in (RCA Phono)
Speaker in (Binding post)
12v trigger (3.5mm jack)
Active 4th-order, variable cut-off frequency
Height: 310mm (12.2 in) not including feet or spikes
322mm (12.7in) including feet
338mm (13.3in) including spikes
Width: 310mm (12.2 in)
Depth: 347mm (13.66in) not including grilles
375mm (14.8 in) including grilles and controls
12.5kg (27.6 lb)
Bowers & Wilkins
Bowers & Wilkins
1960s: Humble beginnings
The sleepy coastal town of Worthing in South England might not look like a hotbed of 1960s freewheeling experimentation, but for audio fans it’s a place that’s synonymous with innovation.
Thanks to the first Bowers & Wilkins speakers built here in the early years of the company, music lovers could experience albums such as Sgt. Pepper and Pet Sounds in new, mind-expanding depth and clarity
John Bowers begins assembling speaker systems in the workshop of his electronics shop in Worthing, South East England
Following an inheritance of £10,000 from a satisfied customer, John Bowers sets up his own loudspeaker company
The first Bowers & Wilkins loudspeaker. The profit from P1 allowed the company to invest in new calibration equipment
1968: Domestic Monitors
The DM1 and DM3 were launched to bring high quality audio to more customers, at an affordable price point
1970s: A decade of milestones
With the company established and growing fast, Bowers & Wilkins developed its reputation for innovative design backed up by world-leading R&D.
They introduced new forms and design concepts including Tweeter-on-Top, new cone materials such as Aramid fibre, and it all culminated in the launch of the iconic 801, soon to become the reference speaker of choice for many of the world’s leading recording studios
With its curved cabinet, the DM70 changed the shape of loudspeaker design
1980s: The application of science
Extensive investment in research led to the establishment of the company’s dedicated R&D facility in Steyning.
The era of MTV pop superstardom and bombastic stadium rock also saw Bowers & Wilkins buck the trend and introduce something small and unobtrusive: the “compact monitor”, or CM1
1990s: Rewriting the rulebook
The 1990s saw the pioneering work of the Steyning research team realised in spectacular fashion with the launch of Nautilus™, a speaker that rewrote preconceived notions of speaker design.
It also saw major product launches at both ends of the spectrum, with the unveiling of the highly regarded entry-level 600 Series and the flagship Nautilus 800 Series
2000s: Expansion in to new categories
The decade that brought us iPods and smartphones saw them embrace the new world with the launch of the iconic Zeppelin.
They also expanded into the car audio category and transformed the performance of their 800 Series with the development of the Diamond-dome tweeter
2015: 800 Series Diamond
The latest version of their flagship introduced a complete redesign and revolutionary new technologies, such as the Continuum™ cone
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