A 5-pack of BD-R.
The only reason I regret doing that is because the BD-R support in Linux is so half-baked. I intended to use them for archiving stuff long-term, but was only able to get a successful burn about half the time. I tried multiple burning applications, two different drives (an internal one and an external USB one), and multiple distros, and no matter what I did it would randomly error out or crash partway through the burn.
That was a couple of years ago. Maybe I'll try again with a newer distro.
I don't want to be a downer but all their products are mediocre at best to $2500 of outright garbage
under a professional audio analyzer .
My favorite part is when the DAC owner suggests it might need to "warm up" before it reaches peak performance.
Yes... sadly, I got sucked into reading some of that stuff last night after it was mentioned here. Not only were there people claiming you need to let it warm up, there were people claiming you need to burn it in by playing music through it continuously for a week. We're not dealing with vacuum tubes here! If the sound changes measurably/audibly after an extended period of warm-up or burn-in, then there's something fundamentally wrong with the circuit design.
And I'm sorry, after reading more about what they're doing, the concept behind Schiit's "multibit" DAC variants is just plain silly. For audio, a multibit DAC designed for instrumentation applications isn't going to outperform a good delta-sigma DAC designed for audio use. The measurements showing the glitching at low signal levels is a perfect illustration of why. Sure, some people think it sounds subjectively "better"; but objectively, the fidelity is inferior as it is introducing additional noise and harmonic distortion.