Andrew Welker explains the progression from table-sized subwoofers to small subwoofer enclosures, how amplifier power figures in, and DSP technology.
If you’ve been wondering if equalization is a bad thing, and if we should actually want some limits on how low a sub goes, then this video will satisfy your curiosity. Andrew explains three reasons why our subs have amplifiers.
Our article on dual subs resulted in the obvious question: what is the ideal dual subwoofer placement? What other considerations are there when you add a second (or multiple) subw to your system?
Who needs two subwoofers? What do more subs do to the overall sound of your music or home theater system? If you've been troubled by not enough bass, or surprisingly if you have too much bass, you might want to take a look at adding a second sub. Andrew explains why.
Continuing our series on home theater system tips and tricks that you can use, and many of them are free, we're going to talk today about subwoofers, a very, very important part of any home theater system. Because those big low-frequency effects and explosions and things, I mean, they really wouldn't be what they are without a good subwoofer in the system.
You may have wondered why you see subwoofer corner placement in some rooms, and placement along the front wall or side wall in others. You might be wondering, what is it, why would I want to do that, and what's it gonna benefit me? What's the result?
Today, we're going to talk about how to wire up multiple subwoofers. Now we are big advocates of having more than one subwoofer in your system because it really smooths out the low frequency bass and response in the room.
Today, we're going to talk a little bit about the controls and the functions that are available on the back of our subwoofers. These days, most of the actual setup and the adjustments that you're going to be doing can be done within the menus of your home theater receiver or processor.