Yes, for whoever it was who asked, the cymbal in this sound file sounds to me like it's in the same family as the one I recently acquired.Here's one. This has a large bell and higher curvature, so there's quite a bit volume. With the right stick/touch you could use it for low volume such as piano trio, too, but I prefer a lighter one, maybe with smaller bell, for this.
Cards on the table, I'm not enthralled with the cymbal in this sound file (or probably the one I bought) but I'm not put off by it either. They seem to me to work, with the issue being the tone you want.
A curious feature of the cymbal I acquired is that it really seems to make different sounds depending upon where you strike it. I've heard this advice often, but never had a cymbal that illustrated the validity of the advice as clearly. The "normal" sound seems to come 2-3" from the edge, but if I move up to 5", I get a very different sound.
Unfortunately, the coronavirus prevented me from taking the cymbal (as well as myself) out to my usual weekly club jam session where I could try it in a live performance environment. For me, this is the real cymbal test: How does it work in a band in a club? There's only so much I can gather from a cymbal banging on it at home.
But my sense is that this is kind of an all-volume cymbal in that it can be played quietly, loudly, or in between. I doubt though that it's a good crash in other than high-volume situations. There seems to be too much meat moving too many airwaves.
I wish I knew the weight of the old A. I played for 20+ years, but I never heard about weighing cymbals in those days and never weighed mine. Going from memory and sound, I think my former old A. was a tad heavier, but the two aren't terribly far apart in sound.