Question about Car Audio & Video
Yes u can but it depends what kind of power output your head unit can handle.
Posted on Jun 14, 2014
Yes - assuming you are talking about putting a pair of speakers in the back (left/right) similar to the way the rear door speakers were originally installed.
When you are extending the wiring, you will want to make sure that you make sure the connections are done well - I would recommend cutting the existing wires to expose "fresh" copper, then soldering these together and wrapping with electrical tape.
Also, note the polarity (+/-) all the way to the new speakers - if you get this mixed up, it will have very weak bass - and you can swap the inputs to the speaker to correct.
Note: bad connections are the #1 issue for car stereo systems since the vibration and moisture are not kind to electrical circuits.
Posted on Jun 13, 2014
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: peugeot 106
you could use existing speaker wire from original speakers.and or just run new wire thru plastic kick panels , thru plastic base boards theh thru plastic rear kick panel ,thru rear seat ...
Posted on Dec 08, 2007
SOURCE: 1999 Audi A4 Rear Speakers
The large block is a factory amplifier - in your car (as was in mine) you had a partially-amplified system. The front speakers were driven at speaker level from the head unit, but the rears were fed a line-level signal from the head unit to the amp, which then boosted to speaker level. The harness then sent the speaker level signal to each rear speaker.
What you can do is fit your new head unit. The fronts will interface perfectly with no issues. For the rear, run new wires from the adapter harness at the back of your head unit, back to the new rear speakers, and connect them directly. Then everything will work as it should.
Posted on Dec 17, 2008
SOURCE: i am about to put
Typically the best way would be to remove the interior trim piece from the shelf. Then have a friend hold the MDF board up from inside the trunk. Then run either screws or bolts/nuts through from the interior all the way through the MDF. Replace interior trim piece and it should be held in tight.
Another less intrusive way would be to use a strong adhesive, such as "Liquid Nails" to secure the MDF to the bottom of the shelf. You'd need to figure a way to hold the MDF to the bottom of the shelf for quite awhile (8-24 hours) to make sure their is good adhesion.
Posted on Jan 31, 2009
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