I recently submitted a paper to an academic journal for peer review. After about a month, I got an email from the editor with the decisions and recommendations. Although a typical submission to a journal of this caliber gets looked at by three to five experts in the field, my paper was reviewed by only two people, to which both had completely opposite opinions. The first reviewer absolutely hated it; claiming my work had no novelty and no value. On the other hand, the second reviewer absolutely loved it; stating my work was highly novel and gave it a best paper award nomination. As I began to write my official response to the editor and reviewers, I also realized this process seemed like something I used to be very passionate about: Internet forum debates. When I was a young child, I often engaged in long, pointless forum debates to convince my e-opponents the validity of my assertions. And what makes this any different? Whoever Reviewer 1 is, he may have a PhD in Electrical Engineering, but he does not know who he is up against -- I have over ten years of experience in debating people on the internet! Jokes aside, it seems elements of one thing can be adapted to another to fit its context for their similarities, despite their differences. A little less than a year ago, I reviewed the Audioengine HD6, which, in my opinion, are some of the best desktop speakers money can buy. However, just like how I needed to tone down my official response to my academic peers rather than formulating it like an actual forum debate for practical reasons, the HD6 is not practical in many applications either simply due to its sheer size. Therefore, in order to make it fit for more people, Audioengine took what they learned in the HD6, and did as much as they could to fit it into A2+'s form factor to make the HD3 we are reviewing today. How well will this work? Read on to find out!