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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: kenwood 350 w-2 amp wiring
you can simply take the input and connect it in parallel to the input of the second amplifier. The output of one amp will go to one speaker, and the output of the other amp will go to the other speaker.
The inputs of amplifiers are "high impedance" so putting more than one in parallel won't put any strain on the radio circuit.
Hope this helps.
Posted on Mar 27, 2008
This one Wire should be for the +. Try connecting the + to the Head Unit and - to a Common Ground. At the Worst, You will Blow the Amp Fuse if not Correct. The Lead from the Head Unit is Only an Off and On from the Ignition. Please Rate My Response! Thanks!
Posted on Jan 31, 2009
In short yes. And is very common even has its own term called bridged. Taking two channels and making them one. I would hope that you are running a cap. that's going to put out a lot of power and stress on your battery
Posted on Feb 10, 2009
SOURCE: SUB WOLFER WIRING
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.
Posted on Apr 19, 2009
A 4 ohm DVC sub can be wired in series like you described for an 8 ohm load or the voice coils can be wired in parallel for a 2 ohm load.
If your 2-channel amp isn't stable down to 2 ohms when the channels are bridged (most 2-channel amps are only stable to 4 ohms when bridged), you do not want the voice coils paralleled. The amp will overheat, go into protection mode, and eventually fail completely. A sub with 2 ohm voice coils would be a better fit. That way, you could series the coils for a 4 ohm load and the amp would operate OK with the channels bridged into that load.
But anyway, for the best power from THAT amp to THAT sub, your best wiring solution would be to wire each voice coil to a separate channel. The problem with that is that the signal to each coil needs to be EXACTLY the same or you will have one coil trying to move the cone out while the other one tries to move it in. You can closely approximate identical signals on the output side by using the same input to both channels. Do this by using only one RCA connection (either right or left channel) from your head unit and split it with a "Y" cable.
Hope this helps.
Posted on Sep 13, 2009
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