This is my current setup: 2 Kef Q75 as mains Specs: Cabinet Design - 3-way, 3-driver + ABR bass reflex Crossover frequencies - 120Hz, 3.3kHz Frequency Responce +/-* 3dB - 36Hz - 20kHz (at 15 degrees gorizontally off axis) LF Corner - 6dB - 33Hz Sensitivity - 2.83v @ 1m - 91dB Maximum output - typical in room - 114dB Amplifier requirements - 10-200W Impedance - 6ohms 1 Q95C as center (85Hz - 20kHz), 2 Q15 as surrounds (50 Hz - 20Khz) There is also home-made sub that will be replaced with another one, didn't make a decision on this one yet. This is driven by Technics SA-AX6(receiver) / AC-500D (DD/DTS decoder) combo. I mostly watch DVDs, player is Pioneer DV-440, connected to AC-500D through coax digital out. DV-440 doesn't have built-in DD/DTS decoder. I know my speakers will benefit from the better receiver, but 3 yrs ago only other option was Yamaha A1( ? model #), and it was way too expensive. Now I am considering replacing Technics combo with Denon 3802. In my search I found a post saying that 3802 crossover frequencies are not very useful - 80, 100, 120 Hz ( 4802 adds 40 and 60 Hz to this list) Now look at the specs of my speakers - mains go down to 36 Hz, surrounds - down to 50 (center doesnt go far down thou). The lowest possible crossover frequency on 3802 is 80 - way above 36 and quite above 50. Does it mean that 3802 is not good enough for my speakers? I can't believe this is the case. A lot of people seem to have speakers of similar or better quality and give qood reviews for 3802 4802 is about $1000 more, it costs as much as all my speakers together, and I dont think this is a proper price ratio (if that logic makes any sence at all. I mean you wouldn't drive $500 speakers with $1000 receiver, right?) I must be missing something. Please explain where I am wrong.