Produsent: HANA

Pris: 3950


Meget prisgunstige pickuper fra Japanske Hana.

Syntetisk eliptisk nål.

Velg mellom lav eller høy output.

Introducing a new line from Japan, 華 (or hana, which means “brilliant and gorgeous” in the original Japanese).

HANA Phono Cartridges use high rigidity aluminum cantilevers, and cross-shaped armatures, providing you with brilliant and gorgeous sound.  

Hana “SH” and “SL” use nude natural diamond Shibata-stylus, capable of excellent high frequency response, giving you supreme transparency and excellent trackability.  

Hana cartridges are produced by Excel Sound Corporation of Tokyo Japan, a long time OEM cartridge producer.


Hana EH Elliptical tip high output
Hana EL Elliptical tip low output
Hana SH Shibata tip high output
Hana SL Shibata tip low output
The Hana Series has been developed with significance placed on easy use and set-up, as well as high performance reproduction. Hana's high output versions, EH and SH, supply 2mV output, so that they can be directly connected to MM phono input for vinyl reproduction.
Highly rigid aluminium cantilever assembled with crossed armatures to reproduce dynamic sound. Hana SL and Hana SH models employ Shibata stylus famed for excellent high frequency reproduction, superb tracking, and low distortion.

Stylus Profile Elliptical Elliptical Natural Diamond Shibata    Natural Diamond Shibata   
Cantilever Aluminum Aluminum Aluminum Aluminum
Output level at 1KHz 2mv 0.5mv 2mv 0.5mv
Output balance at 1KHz      <2dB <2dB <1.5dB <1.5dB
Vertical Tracking force 2gr 2gr 2gr 2gr
Trackability 70μm/2gr 70μm/2gr 70μm/2gr 70μm/2gr
Separation at 1KHz 25dB 25dB 28dB 28dB
Frequency response 15-25,000Hz      15-25,000Hz      15-32,000Hz 15-32,000Hz
Impedance at 1KHz 130Ω 30Ω 130Ω 30Ω
 Suggested load  47KΩ  >400Ω  47KΩ  >400Ω
 Cartridge weight  5gr  5gr  5gr  5gr
 Body Color  Moss Green  Moss Green  Black  Black

The trackability converts to compliance:  10 x 10 (-6) cm/dyne at 100Hz.  Trackability is more like Shure’s way of presenting their cartridges in the ’60s and ’70s, where the emphasis was given on tracking ability at a given tracking force (obviously, cartridge compliance increases with increasing tonearm mass and tracking force, so it seems like compliance should be given more context).