I have an amp that is bridged into a 12" sub. i can hear all frequencies. i have adjusted the amp as well as settings on my deck and i still hear the mid and high ranges.
What kind of amp do i need or what else can i do (accesories) to correct this.
- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
Your SX650.1 is 2 ohm stable so wire the voice coils in parallel and the speakers in series, then bridge the amp. Keep your multimeter close. Don't forget to beef up your input wire size to 4 gauge on the positive and the negative side. The rear channel should be set around 80 Hz. Your amp has a variable low pass crossover (30-200 Hz) with adjustable slope (set at 12/18 to start) but you should be able to hear the bang and the boom in the sub woofer. This is only a starting point for the real ear tune. I turn the gains all the way down and give the head unit 3/4 volume, turn the gains up just before it starts to scream then fine tune the frequency (Hz). Do the front and rear separately by disconnecting the RCA's, and then together. Try and play a wide verity of music while your adjusting your amps, but fine tune what you like. I hope this helps to get you started, Ray
The gain knob is used to control how much the volume (output) of the amp increases with each increase in volume on the deck (installed in the dash). This is used to match speakers running of your deck. Other knobs are probably for a crossover (labelled in Hz). This controls what frequencies are passed to the speakers connected to the amp. A Highpass (HPF) crossover passes all frequencies above what the knob is set for. A Lowpass (LPF) pass all frequencies below what the knob is set for. A HPF is typically used when the amp is powering component or full range speakers to keep the ultra low frequencies (anything below 90Hz) from going to theses speakers. A LPF is used when the amp is connected to a sub. Subs dont handle higher frequencies very well.
hard to do because it is a VERY loud sub. turn the frequency down low on the amp so as just to be able to hear the kickdrum and bass line and turn the gain up just loud enough where you can hear it comfortably ( to your taste) at the loudest volume your going to listen to it at. if you do it right itll sound good. if you turn gain up past half or more it might blow your sub so be careful.
The Kenwood KAC-6202 2-channel is only rated for 60 watts RMS per channel into a 4 ohm load. That just isn't much power for a pair of 12" subs. Even the bridged output is only 200 watts into 4 ohms, still at the low end for a sub, much less to share between a pair of subs.
Assuming that your subs are 4 ohm, you could probably get more sound by driving just one of them on the bridged terminals. But to get the best power with what you have, connect one sub to each channel, set the filter switch to the far right (LPF), set the operation switch to stereo (both channels driven), set the filter frequency (Hz) to 100 or lower, and adjust the input sensitivity as far clockwise as possible without causing distortion.
But, to do the subs justice, you really need at least 300-400 watts to share between them.
Make sure the subwoofer is set to low frequency, make sure subwoofer and bass are enabled on the headdeck. Make sure the gain is turned up on the amp, make sure the rcas haven't come out of the back of the head deck.
Subsonic refers to frequencies too low for the human ear to hear. Generally humans can hear frequencies in the range of 20 to 20000 hertz (cycles per second), but we hear best in the range of 1000 to 4000 hertz. High amplitude subsonic frequencies can cause damage to your speakers so many amplifiers have an electronic filter in them to reduce the amplitude of these very low frequency signals.
1) If you bridge on a non bridged amp your sound will be horrible as they sine waves comming out of the two teminals will be different... I suggest removing the bridge.
2) The gain knob is to adjust when the amp will reach its max volume with respect to the sterio;s volume.
3) the LP filter is a Low Pass filter and its purpose is to eliminate the higher frequencies that do not sound all the well when played over subwoofers.