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I have a two-speaker computer speaker system. The second speaker receives its signal from the first speaker's out/negative terminal. Each speaker has its own power supply. I think that each speaker takes one signal (left or right) if so, how can I eliminate the second speaker (while still maintaining stereo (left and right signals) sound on the one?

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Well if it's any thing i have seen male end ones small . speakers can take batteries or plug in . hey send me a picture i'll help you out Ricgen09@aol.com.

Posted on Mar 04, 2009

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I don't have a wiring diagram for you but can tell you this as standards apply.

Red is always the positive (+) terminal and black the negative, ground, (-) terminal. FYI-though people use the term ground it is not correct.

Another thing you should know is red and black are relative. Inother words, when red to red and black to black it will cause an outward motion of the speaker. If you happen to reverse them, red to black, it just causes an inward motion of the speaker. Sometimes this is refered to as the "phasing" of the speaker.

Speakers are usually marked at their connection points with a red dot or a (+) for the positve and a black dot or (-) for the "negative" side.

So there's nothing to worry about if this happens anyway except:

if you were to go red-black on one speaker, and red-red on the other. This will cause the speakers to be in series which normally wouldn't hurt things, but make sure it's not done just in case you amp section cannot tolerate this condition.

Hope this helps.

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