Take off the outer ring then take a razor to the under part of the rim . carefully cut the sillacone glue from the metal rim .After that remove the coil fin the same way . find the wire and take really thin solder wire and use a very small amount to repair
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sure, if you wish to wire them all together, wire the first dual voice coil subs first voice coil negative to 2nd voice coil positive, second voice coil negative to single voice coil sub positive, and single voice coil negative to 2nd dual voice coil subs 1st voice coil positve (again with the second dual voice coil sub, run the first voice coil negative to the 2nd voice coil positve) your speaker leads will be attatched to first dual voice coils 1st voice coil positive, and 2nd dual voice coils 2nd voice coil negative)
how you wire it depends on your amp, I assume that the sub is a 4ohm DVC from what you have provided. Parallel: If you have an amp that can handle a 2ohm stable load you can connect one voice coil + and - to the amp and then run wires across the sub to the other side + to + and - to -
Series: If your amp won't support 2 ohm you have to run it at 8ohm, to do this you connect from the amp to one + and to the - on the other voice coil on the sub, you then run a single wire between the + and - terminals .
It really depends on what subs you are mounting in the box. If you are mounting single voice coil subs, it's easy. positive of the sub goes to positive on the inside of the box and the negative of the sub goes to the negative of the box. Then you would repeat the process for the other sub. Then wire the box to the amp using the push or screw terminals.
Now if you have dual voice coil subs, that's where it can get tricky. You really have to know what amp your using and what ohm load it can handle, and how many channels you will be using.
I'm going to give you an example that has two dual 4 ohm voice coil subs. Let's assume you will be hooking them to a 2 channel amplifier that is 2 ohm stable.
wire the positive of both voice coils to the positive post of the box. then wire both negatives of the voice coils to the negative of the box. Repeat the process with the other sub. This is called a parallel set up. Two 4 ohm voice coils wired this way will produce a 2 ohm load. since your amp is 2 channel, you will hook the positive and negative to the positive and negative of one side of the box, then repeat with the other channel to the other side. This will allow the most power to come out of a 2 ohm stable amplifier.
If you have something other than the equipment I gave you an example of, repost with your equipment specs and I will walk you through it.
Your PSW815 has 2 ohm dual voice coils allowing you to better match the impedance to your amp. Each voice coil is 2 ohms. If you wire them in parallel (both +'s together and both -'s together and then to the amp terminals), the sub presents a 1 ohm load which is too low for most amps. Wiring the voice coils in series (one + to the other - and the remaining + and - to the amp terminals) results in a 4 ohm load.
This link shows the wiring diagram for both options. If you know for sure that your amp is 1 ohm stable, use Wiring Option #1. If the amp is not 1 ohm stable, use Wiring Option #2.
Well, this means you have dual voice coil subs. These subs are for running one sub in stereo mode( meaning you can hook up a right and a left channel to one speaker). In your case you are using 2 subs, which all you have to do is run a jumper wire from one side of the sub to the other. Take your (+) and hook it up on the (+)on one side of the sub and take your (-) and hook it up on the (-) on the other side and run a wire from the remaining post to the other. And do the same thing on the other sub.
u should have two pos, an two neg. on the back of the sub run a wire from one pos to the other same with neg. now just run a pos an neg from the box to one side of the sub u should have one side with two wires runing to the pos. an neg. if u need more help let me know firstname.lastname@example.org
On the Sub you have 4 connectors, 2 for each voice coil... Run a jumper wire from One side of the sub to the other. Positive to negative so that now you have one set of connectors free. Doing this will make the sub able to handle more cause you're using both voice coils. Thats how i've always hooked mine up when i have duel voice coil and they always last a long time. If you're gonna bridge the amp, make sure its turned down for about 5 or 6 hours to let the sub break in.
First of all how many ohm's are each subwoofer rated at . Are the subwoofers dual voice coil or single voice coil. Once I know that I can help you. I think the JL amp is not recommended below a 2ohm load.
im assuming you have 2 subs that are DVC? if thats the case, wire from the positive on the amp to the positive voice coil 1 on sub 1 to the positive on voice coil 1 on sub 2. then do the same with the negative sides. then on the second voice coil of sub 1, connect a wire from positive to negative. do the same for sub 2.