Do i have to run them up just like the other amp, or can i splice them directly into the other amps cords? Or do you suggest doing otherwise? If One amp has a preout on it, run rca cable from the preout of the one amp to the input of the other amp. Â As you know, not being technically savvy I had no idea what to do or use. Don't just jump on the first cheap thing you find! You're far more likely to spend the bulk of time than actually plugging in a pair of cables. In parallel the total impedance is half of the impedance of the speakers, so that your two 3 ohm speakers would give a total load impedance of 1. And that amp happens to have rca Outputs. Therefore I suggest you wire them in series. Besides, a mono amp single pair of terminals is ridiculusly stronger than a 2 channel amp.
Also, I dont know on the 100% technical correctness of this, but volume isnt a linear thing, it takes 10x the power to double the volume i. I will be running dual subs soon and I have a quck question. Both the theory and practical points on how to connect 2 speakers are discussed. What is the propoer order if this is true? They both take 500w power so however i wire it im assuming the connection at the amp is going to have to be at 2ohms so i can get the 1000w out of the single channel amp to power my subs. Help would be very appreciated.
I would run one wire for several other reasons as well. Then connect 2 volume controls with one speaker each to the right side of the amp. It has rca inputs and outputs. I have never had a 2 channel and I was also wondering how well it will sound. If the amps are identical then you can also get and improvement by making one amp left, the other right and reduce crosstalk generated in a stereo amp that is not dual mono. So I wired each one at 2 ohm seperate from each other to get the most out of the amp that I had.
You might want to go back to that plan. The amp is old and I have no information on it but I'm pretty sure it is 2 ohm stable. If you speakers have biwire terminals and you remove the jumpers then you can safely hook up an amp to each pair of terminals. When you wire the subs as shown in the diagram below, the total impedance will be four ohms. Do I just wire each output to each speaker? If you have any questions and want straight answers, contact our advisors via phone, chat, or email. Mono, 1-channel amps are designed to work with a wider range of impedances, and have tone controls and filters specifically made to help reproduce bass.
Meaning as long as one wire is on positive and the other on negative, it should be fine. I work with audio system everyday and i get questions like this everyday. When using one large wire for multiple amplifiers you'll need a way to split the power wire into smaller wires for each component. In some cases, internal amp wiring includes preamp pass-through functionality, which allows you to connect multiple amps together. I hope to get an answer from an expert like you.
And I'm pretty sure I need to upgrade the amp, any good suggestions for these subs? Instead of connecting each component directly you will want to use a relay. Depending on your particular setup, either one of these options may work out for the best. That allows you to use a single cable for most of the run, including the crucial portion that passes through the firewall, and then to use shorter individual cables to actually connect to each amplifier. I've managed to connect the Jensen amp to the Alpine components. Their toll-free number would on your invoice.
Feel free to adjust sub level up or down to your taste and enjoy. Hi Sir I have read your articles about connecting multiple speakers to one hi-fi amp. This should be repeated for the two or three most important seats in your theater room until you find the best setting that works reasonably well for all seats. Most multi-channel amps can't drive loads lower than 4 ohms when bridged, and don't have enough power to drive 2 subs. I bridged the amp and connected the pos of sub 1 to the pos of channel 1 and the pos of sub 2 to the neg of channel 2 and im getting a pretty good bass.
This article has been recently updated to incorporate two YouTube video discussions - 1. Due to the fact that your power cable needs to handle the current draw from all of your amps at once, it needs to be significantly larger in gauge than called for by the specs of your individual amps. Thanx for all of your help on this. What preamp, pre processor or receiver are you using? But when I bridge it per the amps instructions, I get no power. While these configurations work extremely well and usually better than what I proposed in figures 1 and 2, they are often impractical in most rooms. One possible problem that I can think of.