Question about Pyle Car Audio & Video

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: need install help on Pyle PWLB12D speakers

you will need to take old ones out and cut to stock connector off and wire the new one in

Posted on May 03, 2009

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SOURCE: Trouble connecting marine amp to stereo

Hello lizskates814,

You can use either the high level (speaker) or the low-level (RCA's) inputs to the amp, but not both. Choose whichever one sounds the best or is more convenient to install and leave the other disconnected.

Hope this helps.

Posted on May 24, 2009

SOURCE: XR 8600 what color wire on the output connects

Peavey XR 8600?? Well it's 600w per ch. at 4 ohms/per side. So, whichever mode you use (Main, or Main/Monitor) you are best to have a 4 ohm total load for each channel of amplification. Ex.--Mains only, one 4ohm speaker per channel will give you 600W per side. Or two 8ohm speakers per channel in parallel, which makes a 4 ohm total load.

Main/Monitor mode---treat it the same way. one 4ohm, or two 8 ohms parallel. per channel.

Your best situation is to have a 4 ohm total load for each channel of amplification to get your 600W.

Parallel-- 8ohms each / 2 speakers = 4 ohm

Posted on Apr 01, 2010

SOURCE: Can I connect Pyle PDIC51RD

Yes, everything can be connected in series. Be sure the positive from one speaker leads to the negative of the next so they will be in phase.

Posted on Aug 19, 2010

SOURCE: Speaker connections

Hello

Get into these links for details.

www.**behringer**.com/assets/**EP2000**_P0A38_M_EN.pdf

www.americanmusical.com/.../**Manual**/beh_**EP2000**_ep4000_**manualwww.retrevo.com**

Posted on Feb 03, 2012

Here's the manual.

Should help with your question ;) https://static.bhphotovideo.com/lit_files/88897.pdf

Should help with your question ;) https://static.bhphotovideo.com/lit_files/88897.pdf

Apr 16, 2017 | Pyle Car Audio & Video

wire speakers in parallel as the power diminishes after each speaker and before the next one if wired in series

Apr 20, 2015 | Pyle 6.5in ceiling w/70 volt spkr trans...

Never run an amp down to 2 ohms. Best way to cook it. If you need to drive multiple speakers, you need to network them, in a parallel/series configuration. You should always try to be at 8 ohms.

Feb 24, 2015 | Pyle Audio Players & Recorders

No you don't. You'll fry the amp. You need a low frequency processor to strip the mid and hi frequencies out of the signal applied to the subs or you'll have a full frequency sub that will sound cruddy. If your amp outputs 8 ohms the you'll have to wire 2 speakers in series or poof goes the amp. If the amp is only 16 ohms then you're out of luck unless you have 2 more speakers to connect in series to the 2 you aleady have.

Feb 19, 2015 | Pyle Car Audio & Video

Connecting the speakers in parallel is the best route here. Parallel wiring is simply connecting the positive wires together and connecting the negative wires together. Then connect both positive wires to the positive output of the amp and both negative wires to the negative output of the amp. When both 4ohm speaker are connected in parallel the combined impedance is 2ohms. This particular amplifier has a damping ratio of >250 at 2 ohms compared to a damping ratio of >1000 if you connected them in series at 8 ohms. the damping ratio is simply the reduction of power transferred. (For future reference in order to get the maximum power transfer input impedance must match the output impedance.)

Jul 24, 2010 | Alpine Type-R SWR-1242D Car Subwoofer

Hi,

In bridge mode the minimum load will be 8 Ohm.

If you are using 4 Ohm speakers, it will mean you will give each side of the amplifier a 2 Ohm load.

Thats to much for this model.

Kind regards,

Gerard

In bridge mode the minimum load will be 8 Ohm.

If you are using 4 Ohm speakers, it will mean you will give each side of the amplifier a 2 Ohm load.

Thats to much for this model.

Kind regards,

Gerard

May 13, 2010 | Pyle PT-2000 Amplifier

Hello shannon_e_ha,

Both voice coils need to be connected to the amp.

If you wire the coils parallel (both +'s and both -'s together and then to the amp), the final load will be 2 ohms. If you wire the coils in series (one + to the other - and the remaining + and - to the amp), the load will be 8 ohms. If your amp is 2 ohm stable, use the parallel wiring. If it is only stable at 4 ohms or greater, use the series wiring.

Hope this helps.

Both voice coils need to be connected to the amp.

If you wire the coils parallel (both +'s and both -'s together and then to the amp), the final load will be 2 ohms. If you wire the coils in series (one + to the other - and the remaining + and - to the amp), the load will be 8 ohms. If your amp is 2 ohm stable, use the parallel wiring. If it is only stable at 4 ohms or greater, use the series wiring.

Hope this helps.

Oct 31, 2009 | Pyle PLCHW15 Car Speaker

"Biwiring' is not an accepted term; I suspect you mean 'parallel.'

There are three different ways to connect loads (that is all your speakers are to the amplifier);

Assume that the speaker outputs are marked + (plus) and - (minus).

Series - if you connect a + to a - which is then further connected to another plus + which is then connected to another minus, this is a series connecton and if doing this with speakers, each load (let's assume 4 ohms) is additive; in other words 4 + 4 + 4 = a 12 ohm load. The current flowing through each load is identical.

Parallel - In this case, all the + are connected together and then to the + on the speaker connection. All of the - are connected and then also to the minus of the speaker output. In this case, all of the current is shared and not necessarily equally; the lowest load impedance (this is a complex combination of resistance, inductance and capacitance) will draw the most current. If you have all 4 ohm loads, they will all draw the same amount of current. If you have a mix of loads, the final result will be lower than the lowest of the loads.

If a graphical representation is better for understanding, go here:

Series & parallel circuits

In your case, if the output is specified as (for example) 4 ohms and you parallel two 8 ohm speakers, it will be a 'matched load' and safe for the amplifier. If you add a third speaker of 4 ohms, you will have a load well under 4 ohms, below the rating of your amp, and you risk damaging the amplifier if the output is not adequately protected against mismatches.

For your situation, you should look at the math on the Wikipedia link and avoid causing your amp to fail.

There are three different ways to connect loads (that is all your speakers are to the amplifier);

Assume that the speaker outputs are marked + (plus) and - (minus).

Series - if you connect a + to a - which is then further connected to another plus + which is then connected to another minus, this is a series connecton and if doing this with speakers, each load (let's assume 4 ohms) is additive; in other words 4 + 4 + 4 = a 12 ohm load. The current flowing through each load is identical.

Parallel - In this case, all the + are connected together and then to the + on the speaker connection. All of the - are connected and then also to the minus of the speaker output. In this case, all of the current is shared and not necessarily equally; the lowest load impedance (this is a complex combination of resistance, inductance and capacitance) will draw the most current. If you have all 4 ohm loads, they will all draw the same amount of current. If you have a mix of loads, the final result will be lower than the lowest of the loads.

If a graphical representation is better for understanding, go here:

Series & parallel circuits

In your case, if the output is specified as (for example) 4 ohms and you parallel two 8 ohm speakers, it will be a 'matched load' and safe for the amplifier. If you add a third speaker of 4 ohms, you will have a load well under 4 ohms, below the rating of your amp, and you risk damaging the amplifier if the output is not adequately protected against mismatches.

For your situation, you should look at the math on the Wikipedia link and avoid causing your amp to fail.

Feb 16, 2009 | Onkyo TX-DS777

you must be aware of the output impedance of your amp

you connect speakers in parallel and series in combination. eg- if the output impedance is 4 ohms,

connect two 8 ohm speakers in parallel

0r four 4ohm speakers as follows :- two pairs of speakers in paralell [+to+, -to-] then connect the +of one set to the - of the second set and the other two wires to the output.

you connect speakers in parallel and series in combination. eg- if the output impedance is 4 ohms,

connect two 8 ohm speakers in parallel

0r four 4ohm speakers as follows :- two pairs of speakers in paralell [+to+, -to-] then connect the +of one set to the - of the second set and the other two wires to the output.

Nov 18, 2008 | Gateway Wireless Connected DVD Player

Yes! The speaker outputs will have an impedance rating from 4Ʊ to 16Ʊ. If you have two speakers that are rated at 8Ʊ they can be wired in parallel for 4Ʊ total or in series for 16Ʊ total. You can even connect more speakers in a series-parallel circuit, say four to result in a sum of 8Ʊ, 16 speakers to result in 8Ʊ and so forth! Study Ohm's Law and you will see how the circuit looks. Series connection for example will have the + lead from one speaker to the - lead of the next then the + of that speaker back to the - of the first speaker. Parallel is just that + to + and - to -. Series parallel is just a combination of the two circuits. If you have a several speakers of the same size within a single cabinet that are all in phase it is like one giant speaker as it is the air moved that makes the sound. Bose speakers phased-arrays use a sophicated application of this principal to get awesome bass with less distortion than one big woofer. Do not go under or over the impedance rating or the amp could suffer. Fusing can help.

Nov 08, 2008 | Audio Players & Recorders

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