The word "CAN"T" is strong. So far I have made the effort to accept what you say about your incredible cables ... I have a hard time understanding notions such as "trapped" energy, this is to me pushing the antropomorphism a little far.. Big insulation would "trap" energy whereas thin ones would not ...
But hey!! you enjoy your system. I will (try to) bow out but my skepticism is growing
I am talking about two things. One is cable geometry, the other cable insulation. On geometry, I have proved here, without any doubt, the thin ribbon allows every frequency through in it's entirety. If you think that is heresy, I will trow in this surprise. I use aluminum foil for the negative cable. The reason for this is simple. My speaker drivers are made of aluminum. The negative circuit , comprised of isolated aluminum ribbon, returns from the top of the 5 foot tall speaker to the terminal at the bottom. Whose to me to say they made an error? When the copper is switched with the aluminum, with Cu - and Al +, the sound suffers. It becomes indistinct, and grainy. I haven't tried it yet, but I would think all four ribbons made Cu would sound as good as the Al - Cu +.
The first time I ever heard the Apogee Scintilla I was fooled into thinking I was listening to someone playing a piano in an adjoining room. Thanks to new technology I have moved that piano into the same room.
On insulation, I have proved that, on my system, insulation acts as a capacitor. Paul Speltz http://www.anticables.com/technical.html writes of insulation noise on his site. I had a demonstrator Cardas GR SCs, and a Jena pair here over the weekend. The Anti Cable made no self noise. The Jenna made a soft white noise overlaying the music. The Cardas made a thick shush sound. All three cables had the same signal carrier, copper.
This is just a lot of fun here. I feel very lucky in my choices.