One question that several of you have asked pertains to designing an in-wall speaker: how does it differ from designing a regular speaker? Â What factors do you have to take into account when you’re engineering it?
I caught up with Andrew Welker in our anechoic chamber (this time we put the floor in so I could turn the camera around!) and asked him about his strategy. Log in
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The Angled Back on the LFR Speaker
Another thing has had my curiousity piqued about the LFR1100 omnidirectional speaker Â . . . what’s with the angled backs? Â Granted, the angle is slight, but the rest of our speakers have straight backs. Â What gives?
I tracked (okay, hunted) Andrew Welker down and asked him the question. Â His reply:
Well, basically any sound coming from the back of the speakers is going to reach the listening position as a reflection of some sort. Â (The front section, by contrast, has a high proportion of direct signal pointing directly at the listening area). Â So we’re relying on reflections off boundaries for the sound, and for the most part boundaries mean a back wall. Log in
Continue reading Angled Backs: What’s Happening Behind the LFR1100? »