Any suggestions or will my factory electrical system withstand that? So in theory, the rca brings the sound signal to the amp and then the efx9 wire carries the amplified signal directly to the factory harness to the speakers? A voice coil is a coil of wire that, when placed inside a magnetic field, makes the speaker move and produce sound when driven by an amplifier. And the volume control of most car stereos is the knob on the receiver or steering wheel controls, or the remote that comes with the aftermarket receiver. The rest of the active was an excellent read though. Based on my understanding, am I to connect the efx 9wires to the factory harness, color matching the wires and disrupt the connections for these wires between the factory harness and the head unit harness? You'll need to refer to your capacitor's installation instructions for more details. Why don't you give us a call and talk with an Advisor about possible solutions. Now I want to install a second amplifier for the polk speakers and I was thinking using the line level outputs to a second 4 channel amp or using y adapters not sure which is better research is pointing toward upgrading the battery to 4 gauge is it necessary to upgrade the battery feed and which is better option for connecting speaker inputs. You would think that eliminating the need to replace the hard unit would be a money saver but it was actually more expensive.
You can add a sub amp later, and then power the rear speakers with the 4-channel amp. A crossover may be a separate little device or built into the woofer and tweeter. What i got here is two amp connected to one Cap. The down side of this is that bridged channels are not capable of driving impedance loads as low as unbridged amps. If you plan on having multiple amplifiers, and none of them have preamp outputs or pass-thrus, then you may have to employ a Y-cord or two in order to get signal to all the right amp inputs.
Any longer, you should use 2-gauge wire. Is there a way to filter only the low frequency to the sub and have a full pass on the other 2 channels? A great solution for you is a compact amplifier, like a , which can be powered using the receiver's power wiring, allowing you to continue using your present amp power wiring without needing an upgrade. Not all amplifiers are designed to do so, and most home stereo receivers and home theater amplifiers cannot support a bridged connection. Or you could run the front two channels as High Pass and run mids and highs on it, and then set the rear channels on Low Pass and bridge them to a sub Example 2. Bridging refers to the ability to combine the left and right channel into a mono output to produce more power. Just figured I'd ask about certain things. It seems pretty difficult to get the new wiring through the doors cleanly.
I have purchased through Crutchfield all of the wiring, and necessary items when I purchased the Head unit. I always got them back together again and working. At the moment, in my head i have this diagram: 2 power cables coming from battery to both amps, both amps grounded seperate. I am not familiar with those fans, so I can't help you with hooking them up. For the amps' remote turn-on, use any 12-volt connection in the fuse box that only comes on when the car's turned on. You haven't explained what you want to accomplish. Can I do this myself? I would like to control the audio level with a single remote gain knob so I assume a 3 way amp would be my best option? Just want to confirm what I am running is sufficient.
To make sure you get everything you need for a successful installation, why don't you contact a member of Crutchfield's Sales Advisor Team via phone or chat - just click on the Contact us link at the very top of this page for more information. What happens to the factory wire that's installed in the factory speakers? Some low-impedance wiring diagrams are included. In 2006, I finally came to my senses and got this job at Crutchfield. And everything was purchased from Crutchfield wouldn't think of buying anywhere else. Their toll-free number is on your invoice.
I originally had the subwoofer and kenwood amp installed 300W Rms installed with a 50A inline fuse and everything was fine, now ive got the second amp Pioneer 4 Channel 60W Rms x 4 with new speakers installed as mentioned in my previous comment. I plan on replacing my rear speakers at a later date. Make sure you get the 4 ohm dual voice coil model subwoofer, in order to maximize bass power. Setting the amp gains will be challenging. Illustrations: Two Channel Amplifier A two channel amplifier has two outlet channels. This increases the amount of stress and heat it has to handle.
I had originally planned to run the speakers through the head unit with a mono amp on the sub, however I'm now realizing this will be too taxing on the head unit if two pairs of speakers are ran in parallel. If there is an amp that you would recommend for these speakers please include it in the response. If you wire 2 speakers in a stereo with different polarities for example, one has positive and negative wired as labeled, and the 2nd speaker has the opposite an interesting thing occurs: they are out of phase and some sound cancels out. Most amps feature low-pass filters that will clean up the sound for subs. It increases it a very small amount as far as your ears are concerned.
How do car amps make this possible? I've read elsewhere that a relay should be used for turning on multiple amps. This is because as the impedance is lowered, the electrical current increases, and therefore the stereo has to do more work. My capacitor is found before the distribution block and from the block, the leads are connected out toward each amp. Without the Cap the circuit breaker is perfect, but with the cap i'm not sure. I do not know how wiring would go for this set up, could you help me? After identifying the speaker wires, you cut each one and connect the end coming from the radio's output to the amp's input, and the end going to the car speakers to the amp's output.