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If it weren’t for the lack of a backlight, this would make an economical remote for bedroom TVs (where you are almost certainly in the dark).Sixty-five years after Zenith introduced the first TV remote control, it seems we’re still waiting for someone to perfect one, but the 650 and Companion are as close as you can get today without spending several hundred dollars.Both units were professionally ungraded with new caps and the old selenium rectifiers were replaced and any resistor that was below par was replace. I spent over 0 on getting these running the way I wanted. As a Tuner/Preamp (similar to the older 331-series) the 355 had no basic power amplifier section like the 399 Receiver.Instead the 355 provided a cathode follower, line-level, preamp out --Just add the basic power amp of your choice, usually a Scott Type 208, but Mac's and Dyna's were also popular choices.You can also use a smartphone/tablet app to control your system.Plus, it has more options for home automation control (we’ll cover what all this means below).
Darryl Wilkinson has written for both print and online publications such as Home Theater Magazine, Digital TV & Sound, and Electronic House. Prior to his reviewing career, he spent almost 14 years working for independent AV stores in both retail sales and purchasing.
Scott engineers cleverly resurrected the 300/320 tuning gang, but thankfully left the more complex dial-cord string and slide-rule dial inventory untouched.
To accommodate a matching power amp; Scott offered the optional, 208 Power Amp; a modular piggy-back, design derived from the 7591-based 299-C amp.
The 355 added true FM-MPX stereo reception utilizing the 350/335 decoder design, incorporating the "Stereo Guide," 6AV6 tube indicator.
As "Simulcast Stereo" was becoming obsolete, the 355 was the only Scott AM/FM tuner to share a (very rare) common circular tuning dial.