wrong...:bash:...read the question againPlay some pink noise and put a good quality multimeter on the speaker terminals at the amp and set the voltages exactly the same for both channels. Or to play it safe you could run your voice coils in series on your sub then bridge the amp
Again, I ask WHY? "not working against each other" isn't an answer, it's repeating the same thing "everyone" else has said for years.that only works with a single amp. if you run 2 amps they need set to the same voltage so they are not working against each other. the amps need to be matched on the output and be fed a mono signal.
Please report back when you come up with a sound answer....Again, I ask WHY? "not working against each other" isn't an answer, it's repeating the same thing "everyone" else has said for years.
I did a Google search for "2 amps 1 sub" and out of a dozen or so pages I looked over not one of them offered a clear explanation behind the recommendations. Obviously this isn't an exhaustive search, but it's a start.
What I want, and what everyone should be asking at some time, is to learn the foolproof explanation backed by facts. Not only to hear factual reasons why an idea is good or bad, but to then be able to explain to someone else exactly what is going on.
I've heard this for years that if you run 1 amp per coil on a DVC sub you have to have the output matched by setting the gains, but can anyone explain this in foolproof scientific terms? I'm not saying I have the correct answer, but it seems to me it won't really matter. I think it's more important to have the polarity correct than to try to match wattage. As long as the coil is energized at the same time A/C is A/C to the magnetic force the coil is creating.
if your sub has a rating of 1000w duel coil. can you run a 500W amp to each coil?
I am not going to try this but it is one of those ?s i wanna know.