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Wayne A. Pflughaupt

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Any speaker cone can bottom out. In fact, smaller speakers are more prone to bottoming than large speakers. The situation occurs when the speaker tries to reproduce high levels of signals below their operating range.
This is one of the reasons that 2- or 3-way speakers have crossovers. The crossover prevents say, the 4” midrange from trying to reproduce low frequencies that are better handled by a larger driver.
 

Wayne A. Pflughaupt

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Any speaker cone can bottom out. In fact, smaller speakers are more prone to bottoming than large speakers. The situation occurs when the speaker tries to reproduce high levels of signals below their operating range.
This is one of the reasons that 2- or 3-way speakers have crossovers. The crossover prevents say, the 4” midrange from trying to reproduce low frequencies that are better handled by a larger driver.
 

Wayne A. Pflughaupt

Moderator
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Senior HTF Member
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Corpus Christi, TX
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Wayne
Any speaker cone can bottom out. In fact, smaller speakers are more prone to bottoming than large speakers. The situation occurs when the speaker tries to reproduce high levels of signals below their operating range.
This is one of the reasons that 2- or 3-way speakers have crossovers. The crossover prevents say, the 4” midrange from trying to reproduce low frequencies that are better handled by a larger driver?
Any speaker cone can bottom out. In fact, smaller speakers are more prone to bottoming than large speakers. The situation occurs when the speaker tries to reproduce high levels of signals below their operating range.
This is one of the reasons that 2- or 3-way speakers have crossovers. The crossover prevents say, the 4” midrange from trying to reproduce low frequencies that are better handled by a larger driver.
[Edited last by Wayne A. Pflughaupt on July 31, 2001 at 01:16 PM]
[Edited last by Wayne A. Pflughaupt on July 31, 2001 at 01:17 PM]
 

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