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What does an overweight bass horn mean?
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Time: 2018/1/15

What does the overweight bass horn mean:

Is it only a bass effect?

Is it the same meaning as a heavy bass horn?

There are right and left sound boxes in the home, and the top of the sound box has a high pitched horn. There are two 4 inch speakers. Should this be a trumpet?

And there's a 10 inch horn on the left side of the sound box. Is this a middle bass horn or a trumpet? I'd like to know.

The frequency range of the ear sounds is 20Hz-20KHz. In theory, the sound box needs to be able to restore the 20Hz-20KHz signal to meet the hearing requirement. But the true reduction of bass is very difficult, now the ordinary sound box in the 80Hz distortion is already very big, to 20Hz not to mention. And for the surround system for the film, each channel can be restored to 20Hz, requiring great power and a considerable cost. So the bass artillery came out. The bass has a targeted reduction of the bass, which can usually be reduced to about 40Hz-120Hz, and it is also difficult to achieve a low distortion of 20Hz. In this way, the power amplifier can return the signals below 120Hz of each channel to the lower artillery. You say the speakers should be three frequency speakers, divided into high, medium and low, the internal frequency divider circuit, the 20Hz-20KHz signal will be divided into three segments, each segment will be reduced by different speakers. You say the 10 inch is responsible for reducing the bass, the specific frequency of your box, the general three frequency frequency should be 20hz- hundreds of Hz. General 80Hz begins to be seriously distorted, so although there are woofer speakers, 20-80hz signals may have been lost or distorted. Personal understanding, I don't know if it can help you?