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"Cleaned the Living Crap Out of My Records"
The award winning Okki Nokki Record Cleaning Machine is a quality product designed in the Netherlands and consists of a heavy-duty motor/turntable and vacuum system encased in a compact aluminum chassis.
The Okki Nokki is an exceptionally well-designed machine designed for the thorough and careful cleaning of all vinyl records. It's an all-automatic design with a forward and reverse engine for deep cleaning. It runs cool, and if you've used other vacuum powered record cleaning machines, you'll be pleased by how quiet Okki Nokki is compared to the competition.
"Okki Nokki cleaned the living crap out of my records… restoring my filthiest records to like-new condition with just a couple of revolutions," reports Stephen Mejias in his March 17, 2011 review for Stereophile.com.
Extremely Effective Groove Scrubbing
When used with the supplied goat hair cleaning brush, the forward/reverse turntable motion allows for extremely effective groove scrubbing. Once cleaned, the record can be vacuumed using the suction arm. The residual dirt and fluid is then removed by suction and transferred into the internal liquid reservoir, which is emptied via a waste tube tucked in the back of the aluminum case. Okki Nokki has dedicated suction arms for 7” and 10" records, available as options.
Essential Accessories Included
Included with the Okki Nokki are a 12" plastic vacuum arm for LPs, a premium goat hair cleaning brush, an aluminum record clamp for use with the Okki Nokki, a 50 mL bottle of proprietary concentrated record cleaning fluid, and a detachable AC power cord.
This Okki Nokki is not recommended for shellac or acetate recordings. It features a one-year limited manufacturer’s warranty for parts and labor.
"Okki Nokki cleaned the living crap out of my records. I don't know if it was that strange, fragrant fluid, that soft-bristled brush, or what, but the Okki Nokki seemed more efficient at cleaning records than my VPI, restoring my filthiest records to like-new condition with just a couple of revolutions."
- Stephen Mejias, Stereophile.com, March 17, 2011