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experimented a few times with them in a live situations. it’s terrible, instead of finding the feedback, your trying to find out what is missing in your sound. Some high notes are gone for some seconds, then some low notes.. You tend to pump up all frequencies because there is no feedback and then the feedback killer takes the frequencies out, but does that by predicting where problems might occur. (otherwise they would be useless) In the end you lose control over your spectrum. Imagine that in a church or a place with volenteers, they can do what ever the want, no feedback, but in the worst case, very bad sound. It might certainly help on monitors, but in the end, there must be a reason why the big audio companies don’t spend money or research on the ultimate feedback killer….