My Buddy Moose (1/2)

Domaći Koncerti 19.10.2007

My Buddy Moose (1/2)

@ Stereo


My Buddy Moose (1/2)

iPTzQEig, 28.04.2016 - 22:38
Anna, it was completely unintentional. I took the photo on a black background that strobed when the photo was reduced in size. That was a bummer, because I really liked the picture. You win some, you lose some. Bl..Mingsse.sary
eF1PS5HLaR0, 14.10.2015 - 01:46
I checked out a ltilte something comparable to your post at techcrunch at any rate, I think car audio is generally misunderstood but has a handful of excellent quality manufacturers also. -Best, Zofia Stitz
KrBJGmpzGa, 08.09.2012 - 17:51
The short aewsnr is: yes.Here\'s the LONG aewsnr:Many people don\'t know what quantifies a good sound system. Audiophiles generally refer to the following qualities in determining how good a sound system is: Imaging, staging, dynamics, and spectral balance. I won\'t get into each of these qualties, but the one you are asking about is spectral-balance. This is the sound system\'s ability to play evenly across the entire audible spectrum, which is usually defined as 20hz to 20khz (20 vibrations/second to 20,000 vibrations per second).To achieve an even balance across the above mentioned frequency range, a good system will use specialized speakers to cover various parts of the frequency range: Subwoofers handle the lowest bass (20hz-80hz), woofers would handle the bass chores, midranges would handle the frequencies above that, and tweeters are sent frequencies in the highest ranges (about 5khz and above).In a standard car audi system, you will usually find a single speaker trying to handle the entire frequency range by itself (although sometimes it\'s broken into a 2-way design, with a tweeter sitting on top of the main speaker). The reason that this doesn\'t work well is that the physical properties that make a speaker good at a certain frequency range make it bad in another frequency range. For instance, a subwoofer is good at moving very large volumes of air with it\'s large cone area and heavy mass. But that heavy mass prevents it from moving quickly enough to handle the high frequencies.Additionally, cars introduce alot of noise to the equation, and most of this noise is in the lower frequencies. Becuase of this, the audio system has to play a lot louder in those frequencies to compensate for the noise floor as it is called. If the noise generated by driving is equal to 48db, then the speaker producing sound in those frequencies has to be 48db louder than the rest of the auido system to compensate for it. 48db translates to 32 times more power needed!So, placing a high-power subwoofer into the system allows it to handle the demands noted above.After that long-winded explanation, it all boils down to this question: Is it all worth the trouble? That depends on you the listener. The best way to make this decision is to listen to some music on a standard system, then listen to one with a subwoofer. What you\'ll likely hear (depending on the source music being played), is that there are bass lines in the music that the standard system isn\'t playing audibly. With some music it is obviously more pronounced than others, but not necessarily as you would think. For instance, Enya CDs are often thought of as light music, wheras rap CDs are thought of as bass-heavy. But Enya\'s biggest hit CD Sheppard\'s Moon has a lot more low frequnency material than the majority of rap albums. Most people wouldn\'t know that unless they listened to it on a quality sound system with a good subwoofer.So, after listening to the good system, did you notice the difference? (Some people\'s hearing is not good enough to hear the extremes of the frequency range, particularly as you age) Was the difference important enough for you to want to spend money on a subwoofer?Hope that helps
UlXmglCdOBE, 20.01.2012 - 14:20
Thanks alot - your answer solved all my problems after sverael days struggling



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