KRK Systems ROKIT 5 by John Eppstein
This is a budget priced nearfield monitor from KRK. It features a 5" woofer, dome tweeter in a waveguide, and 45 watts of power. It has been produced in various generations - square cabinet, rounded cabinet, grey cabinet, yellow cabinet, yellow woofer, grey woofer but they all sound pretty similar. When I first got mine I thought they were a decent value for my limited budget, but the longer I lived with them the less I thought of them.
At first listen and with nothing else to compare to they sound pretty good, especially if it's been awhile since you spent any time listening to really good monitors. At first, non-critical listen the low end seems somewhat impressive for such a small speaker. As you live with the speaker it becomes increasingly obvious that this is because the speaker has a hyped response curve with a big unnatural bump in the mid-bass. That can make it pretty difficult to accurately judge your low end. It also contributes to a general smeariness of the sound and lack of detail - you really can't "hear into the mix" very well. The sound stage lacks focus. I've seen some people attribute these problems to the ported enclosure design but that's not true. My current monitors are also ported but have none of these problems. I've also used far more expensive monitors that are ported. The use of a port isn't the problem. However the specific port design might be.
Now don't get me wrong - there are definitely much worse speakers being passed off as monitors, but for what you can get for only a little more money (or even the same money if you look carefully) they're just not that great.
Balanced XLR and 1/4" inputs, unbalanced RCA (on latest version.. Volume control. Power switch. 5" woofer, 1" tweeter. LF power 30W, HF power 15 W. Class AB. Tweeter level switch. max SPL 106 dB. Rated response 52Hz-20Hz, no plus/minus spec given (!). Power indicator.
If you can't get anything better they'll work - it is possible to mix on these speakers. But they make it harder than it should be and you have to constantly be aware of their quirks, which distracts from the task.