YOU MIGHT HAVE THE AMP REMOTE WIRE SOMEHOW HOOKED UP TO YOUR PARKING LIGHT DO YOU HAVE ANY LIGHT THAT COMES ON WHEN YOUR IN PARK?

Posted on Jul 26, 2008

If you run one sub with the DVCs in parallel, you would get 2 ohms. If you run both subs with all DVCs in parallel, you would get 1 ohm.

If you run both subs with DVCs in parallel and subs in series, you would get 4 ohms.

If you run both subs with DVCs in series and subs in parallel, you would get 4 ohms.

If you run one sub DVCs in series and the other sub DVCs in parallel and both subs in parallel, you would get 1.6 ohms but the subs would not be balanced.

If you run both subs on only one coil and the subs in parallel, you would get 2 ohms (but only if the individual coils are rated for the full power)

If you run both subs with DVCs in parallel and subs in series, you would get 4 ohms.

If you run both subs with DVCs in series and subs in parallel, you would get 4 ohms.

If you run one sub DVCs in series and the other sub DVCs in parallel and both subs in parallel, you would get 1.6 ohms but the subs would not be balanced.

If you run both subs on only one coil and the subs in parallel, you would get 2 ohms (but only if the individual coils are rated for the full power)

Oct 15, 2015 | Ohm Car Speakers & Subwoofers

Depends on your amp, ohm rating of your sub, box dimensions and ports or chamber size, size of vehical.

Run the subs in 2 ohm if the subs and the amp can handle the demand. Look for the Qtas of the sub. You'll loose 1/2 of the control to stop the sub if you run it in two ohm. You'll blow the works up if any part of this equation isn't up to the task of a 2 ohm load.

If your budget, space allows, run it in 4 ohms at the max RMS of the lessor (sub and or amp) and add more amps for more subs for more effect. A very well designed box/enclosure with an average component list can make a wonderful sound. It will usually beat a bigger budget sub/amp setup in a generic box. Theres lots of science that goes into a great sound. Dig into it and have fun

Run the subs in 2 ohm if the subs and the amp can handle the demand. Look for the Qtas of the sub. You'll loose 1/2 of the control to stop the sub if you run it in two ohm. You'll blow the works up if any part of this equation isn't up to the task of a 2 ohm load.

If your budget, space allows, run it in 4 ohms at the max RMS of the lessor (sub and or amp) and add more amps for more subs for more effect. A very well designed box/enclosure with an average component list can make a wonderful sound. It will usually beat a bigger budget sub/amp setup in a generic box. Theres lots of science that goes into a great sound. Dig into it and have fun

Feb 19, 2014 | Kicker CVR10 Car Subwoofer

it depends on the amp what can it handle. will it do 2 4 or 8 ohm is it 1 ohm stable are the subs dual 2 ohms or dual 4 ohms. 1042s are dual 4 ohm subs so if you wire them both in paralel it will drop both subs into a 2 ohm load for each sub that is pos of one coil to pos of sec coil then pos to pos on amp and same with neg to neg to neg on amp. now if your amp is 1 ohm stable i would do both subs the same way you will get the most power out of the amp. but itll run a littl hot if you dont have adaquate power running to the amp. now i wanna think your alpine amp maybe only 4 ohm stable. i would run both subs like i had said pos to pos then neg to neg now both subs will be a 2 ohm load so what you do to bring it back up to 4 is you run the 2 bridged subs into a series which is pos from one sub to neg of the other sub the remaining pos and neg will run to the amps pos and neg. which will make it into a 4 ohm load. now the last scenereo is your amp is 4 ohm or 2 ohm stable. this is how to wire it to 2 ohms and not 1. take one sub go pos to neg then pos to pos on amp and neg to neg on amp this will make an 8 ohm load with one sub take other sub and do the same neg to pos on sub then pos to pos on amp and neg to neg on amp this will tell amp to run a 2 ohm load. 2 ohms is a good run for these subs if the amp can handle a 2 ohm load. now if you would have given the amp model number i could have looked it up to just give you what you needed but with this short info i gave all possibilities.

Apr 20, 2010 | Alpine Type-R SWR-1042D Car Subwoofer

well first of all you cant bridge subs... you can bridge an amp... and for 2 they are probablly not 1000 watts, make sure you understand RMS and what the sub can ACTUALLY HANDLE properly... i would get a 1000 to 1500 watt RMS that is RMS RMS RMS RMS amp not one that says 2000 watts MAX POWER cuz thats cheap ****... get a kicker JL hifonic alpine or something in that category that actually tells you the TRUE power output of the amp... then run those 4 subs in a parallel circuit so its like really only having 2 subs. make sure then these subs do not run less then 2 ohms at the terminals while in a parallel, then bridge these subs acting as 2 subs not 4 to your TRUE 1000 watt amp and you should have a good powerful system

Mar 19, 2010 | Pyle 10'' Subwoofer Tube w/Amplifier Car...

Sounds like the sub is blown. Swap the two subs and see if the sound comes from the other sub in the original location as well. If not, then you have a bad sub. If the bad sound happens with both subs then you need to look at wiring and the Amp.

Mar 07, 2010 | Kicker CVR12 Car Subwoofer

if you have a 4ohm sub you can series it with another to make a 2ohm load. this is done by + from amp to + on one sub then take the - of that same sub and run it to the+ of the other sub then you only need to run a wire from - of that sub to the - on the amp. NOTE IF YOUR AMP IS BRIGED THIS IS A 1 OHM LOAD!! IF THE TOO SUBS ARE ON ONE CHANNEL THIS IS A Two OHM LOAD IF YOU ARE RUNNING 8 OHM SUBS THEN YOUR AT 4OHM PER CHANNEL AND 2 OHM BRIGED

Jun 13, 2009 | Kenwood KSC-WA82RC Car Subwoofer

you can run each sub at either 4ohms or 1ohm which means that two of them will run at either 2ohms or .5ohms....be careful how you wire them because most amps cannot handle .5ohms very well and might blow.....to wire them for 2ohms you will need to wire each sub the following way. they have two voice coils make a jumper wire connecting the negative on one coil to the positive on the other coil. what you are left with is a coil with an open positive and the other coil has an open negative. when both subs are wired like this connect the two positive terminals together (1 from each sub) and the two negative terminals together (1 from each sub) now the subs should be wired together at a 2ohm load. run the two positive wires into another combined wire which will run to the positive speaker terminal on the amp. do the same for the negatives

Apr 17, 2009 | Hifonics AS12SQ Car Speaker

No. I would recomend running front and rear to the crossover. Use the sub out on the deck so you have total control of subwoofer output at your fingertips. Your deck should have at LEAST an 80hz crossover built in. Any further fine tuning can be done at the sub amp.

Larry T

Winona Lake,IN

http://www.cybersoundsaudio.com/cybersounds/vehiclepics.html

Larry T

Winona Lake,IN

http://www.cybersoundsaudio.com/cybersounds/vehiclepics.html

Jan 28, 2009 | Car Speakers & Subwoofers

It's probably not a battery problem; sounds more like a sub or amp problem. Check the sub's cone and see if it siezed up or if you smell something burned, also check the amp to see if you can smell the "burnt" smell. It's unlikely that it's your battery, because if it were nothing would be working properly. Take you subs and amp(s) to a good shop and ask them to bench test each item.

Jun 13, 2008 | Car Speakers & Subwoofers

If they have the same impedence (like 4 ohm) then you should be able to
run two different model number speakers as if they were the same model
number. There might be a slight difference in the way they sound,
but I would not expect it to be enough to be noticeable. Good
luck.

Mar 27, 2008 | Pioneer TS-W301R Car Subwoofer

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